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The N 

fEWTON Graphic" 

VOL. XXX. -NO. .'W. 

NKWroN, MASS.. I'lUU.W, MAY Iltccj. TKUMS, A VKAR. 




NEWTON. 


NEWTON, 


BOYS» CLUB I?« nrifSTRELST, 


KX.f«>yAni.K PKKrt>RMAXf F! fKVRN IX rT.liyJ 
HAM. BKKORK AFPRF.CIATITR AmraXCRU 


— Mrs. Mary i4. Gay of Franklin 
street is in Toledo, Ohio. 

— Mr. J. C. Gravatt is to occupy 
the Henry house on Baldwin street. 

— Mr. Edjfar A. Harrell of Baldwin 
street is moving^ to New Bedford this 
week. 

— Alderman Charles S. Knign of 
Billings park returned Sunday after a 
weeks absence. 

— The recent rummage sale held by 
the ladies of the Methodist church 
netted about 560. 

— Mr. Wm. F. Hammett left cn 
Monday for a business trip to Salt 
Lake City, L’tah. 

— Mrs. A. F. Emery entertained 
friends yesterday at her home on 
Elmhurst road. 

— The grammar grades of thcEHct 
school are to give an entertainment 
this evening at 7.30. 

— Mr. Thomas Dana, who has been 
away for several months, is at his 
home on Centre street. 

— Mr. Charles A. Haskell of Sar- 
gent street returned Friday from an 
extended trip to California. 

— George Banks "has resigned as 
chime ringer at Grace church after 
five years’ faithful service. 

— Mr. John C. Curtis and family of 
Eldredge street are to move to the 
Kendal house on Park street. 

— Mr. Charles M. Boyd has pur- 
cliased the Williston house on Wash- 
ington street, near Waverly ^avenue. 


-Pianos, Farley, 433 Washington 


— Hullo Central. Where’s the best 
barber in town? At 280 Washington 
street. tf 

— Mr. AVilliam J. Holmes of Adams 
street, a veteran of the Civil War. 
has been granted a pension. 

—Mr. Harold Greene is here from 
Amherst, the guest of Mrs. E. H. 
Byington of Franklin street. 

— Mr. Milford Bates has purch.ased 
the Tebbets farm residence near East 
Holliston station and will occupy dur- 
ing the coming season. 

— Mr. E. H. Huxley has been here 
from the West the past week, the 
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
^ward C. Huxley of Centre street. 

— Miss Lucy W, Whipple and her 
brother, Mr, John Whipple, are mov- 
ing out of their former residence on 
Richardson street and will board dur- 
ing the summer season. 

— No ladies’ wardrobe is complete 
I without one of our new military 
I waists. Glen Shirt anil Collar Co., 
opp. Park street church, 121 Tremont 
street. Boston. 

— An interesting collection of photo- 
graphs of Hawaiian scenery, build- 
ings. and photographs of the royal 
family loaned bv the Library ArtjClub 
is ou exhibition at the Newton Li- 
brary. 

— Mr. Fred H. Tucker of Church 
street was a member of the commit- 
tee on hospitality at the reception 
held by the international kindergar- 
ten union at the Hotel Somerset, 
Boston, last Friday evening. 

— The many friends here of Dr. 
Charles Newton Cutler, will be inter- 
ested to learn that invitations have 
been issued to his marriage, Thurs- 
day. May 8th, at Plainfield, N. J. 
The bride will be Miss Carolyn V'ail, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Anthony 
Compton Vail of Plainfield. 

— Miss Ewart, a graduate of the 
Boston Cooking school, will give a 
meat lecture, showing the different 
cuts of meat and their uses, at Wel- 
lington Howes’ market, 400 Centre 
street, Wednesday evening, May 7, at 
8 o’clock. Open to gentlemen and 
ladies. Admission 50 cents. Tickets 
may be procured at the market. 

— Rev, George R. W. Scott and 
Mrs. Scott of Kenrick Park sailed 
from New York on the “Saxonia,” 
April 19th. Dr. Scott goes as dele- 
gate of the National Council of Con- 
gregational churches to the Tercen- 
tenary celebration at Gainsborough, 
Eng., and in connection with this to 
the dedication of the John Robinson 
Memorial church. Dr. and Mrs. Scott 
will remain in London during the 
coronation festivities. 


The Nonantum boys’ club'dclightert 
a large audience of its friends with a 
minstrel performance in Eliot halT, 
Centre street, Wednesd.ty evening. 

That so much talent existed in the 
organisation was revelation to the 
large gathering present, for the sing- 
ing was of a highly pleasing quality 
and the mirth of keenly original and 
wholesome character. Hearty applaus 
followed every number and there wero 
frequent demands for encores. 

The opening chorus was followed by 
“Every Darkey Had a Raglan On,*' 
sung by Zola Lemothe. “I Hates to 
get up early in de Morn,” came nex. 
with “Jack" Campbell as the soloist. 
“Oh Mr. Moon” was sung by “Jack 
“Nally and *'I Got de Blues” by 
“Charlie” Shea. Specialties were 
then introduced, including buck and 
wing dancing by Nally and Bergen, 
Landry, and Cranston and Kaltus. 

James McEwen sang “I’se a-goin 
to live anyhow till I die” and Alberi 
Hanson “Stay in Your Own Back 
Yard.” “Bob” Miller scored a dis- 
tinctive hit with “Josephine Ma 
Jo,” ,and “Charlie L^uigley” con- 
vulsed the audience with “Ain’t Dat 
a Shame.” The grand finale was 
finely rendered marching song and 
brought the evening's entertainment 
to a close. 

Benjaimn Richards was interlocu- 
tor, “Bob” Miller, Zola Lemothe 
land Charles Shea, tambos; and 
j Charles Quigley. “Jack” Campbell 
j and James McEwen bones. The chorus 
included Mesjsrs. Flahertj*, A. Han- 
son, T. Halfrey, J. Halfrey, Lovely, 
Looskin, J. Bartley. W. Bartley, 
Kiiislea, Sampson, Richards. Landry, 

I Murphy, Wood, W. Bennett, J. Ben- 
nett, Dargon, Varney, Marshall, 
Rj'an, Riley, Khcal, Boyce, Chasson, 
F. Boudrot, H. Boudrot, Jones, 
T. Boudrot, Booth. Nally, Blake, 
Seeley, Delaney. P. Boudrot, J. 
Walsh, W. Walsh, Howell, Simmons 
and Neville. 

The patronesses were Mrs. George 
Linder, Mrs. Henry E. Cobb, Mrs. 
Andrew B. Cobb, Mrs. John C. Cur- 


Importing Tailors, 


Birthplace of Franklin, Opp, Old South Church. 


j\ SPECIALTY of wiring ami fittinfj residences for electric liKhts, including 
fixtures. Furnished residences equipped complete, ready to turn on the light, 
in from one to three days. All wires concealed behind plastering, an<l all parts of 
the house left in as good condition as before commencing the work. 

COMPLETE electric light and power installations, includ- 
ing engines, boilers, dynamos, motors and storage batteries. 


street will make her home with Mr. 
and Mrs. W. S. Ball on Tremont 
street. 

— Miss Caroline Coppins of Centre 
street returned the last of the week 
from a visit to friends in New York 


Platts^ specifications ami estimates furnished. 


MIINER ROBIINSOIN, 

176 Federal St., Weld Building, BOSXOIV. 
Telephones 


Residence 


— Mr. and Mrs. Francis Murdock 
and Miss Lucretia Fuller of Centre 
street have returned from a trip to 
Washington. 

— Mrs. H. Emery and Miss 

Eniery are returning to their resi- 
dence on Ivaiihoe street after a win- 
ter’s absence. 

— Mr. M. W. Stirason ai,d family 
of Church street have moved to tlse 
house recently occupied by Henry G. 
Posvning in Billings park. 

— The engagement is announced of 
Mr. Walter D. K. Taylor, formerly 
of Waverlev avenue, to Miss Winifred 
C. Sellew ot Portland, Maine. 

— Mrs. H. G. Safford ha.s been eject- 
ed corresponding secretary of the ' 
foreign department of the Woman’s j 
Baptist Foreign Missionary Society. , 

— At the national convention of the 
Daughters of the Revolution, held last 
week in Denver, Col., Mrs. A. M. Ferris 
of Washington street was elected his- 
torian. 

— Col. David W. Farquhar of Pem- 
broke street has been elected a vice- 
president of the Nesv England Asso- 
ciation of the Alumni of Phillips 
Exeter Academy. 

— Mr. E. W. Converse of Centre 
street was among the guests present 
at'tlie monthly dinner of the commer- 
cial club, held at the new Algonquin 
club, Boston, last Thursday evening. 

— At the meeting of the Congrega- 
tional Clv.b, held in Tremont Temple, 
Boston, Monday evening. Hon. Gor- 
ham D. Gilman introduced hi.s per- 
sonal friend. Gov. Sanford B. Dole of 
Hawaii, who was one of the speakers. 

—At the meeting and ladies* night 
of the Channing Club, held at the 
Veudome, Boston, Monday evening. 
Rev. and Mrs. Adelbert L. Hudson 
were among the guests present. Rev. 
Mr. Hudson miide an address on “The 
Need of Men’s Clubs.” 

— The employes of the Stanley 
Motor Carriage Companv enjoyed 
their first annual dunce in .Xrmorv 
hall, Friday evening of last week. 
The affair was largely attended and 
successful. Harry Pavne was tloor 
director: William H. Burns, assistant 
tloor director; C. C. Jones, T. J. 
Cafi’erty. .M. J. O’Halloran, H. .V. 
G’Griuiy, S. P. Tierney, F. H. Mar- 
riott. H. P. Durbin. Nl. H. Keaney, 
C. Sheridan, and E. Butler were aids: 
The reception committee included F. 
H. Marriott, II. .\. t.>’Grady, C. C. 
Joi.es, P. Durbin and E. Butler. The 
coniinittee of arrangements was made 
up of C. T. Sheridan, M. J. G’Hal- 
loran and H. A. t>’t^rady. 

— The Women’s Exchange, conduct- 
ed by ladies of the Immaiitiel Uaptist 
church, held succesful sessions in 
the Hunnewell clubhouse. Tuesday, 
and Wednesday, ainl closed auspic- 
iously Wednestiay evening. The as- 
sembly hall of the clubhouse was 
prettily decorated and coutaitietl a 
j number of tastefully arranged booths. 
The patronage wa.s unusually liberal 
and as a result of the bazar a sub- 
stantial sum was netted. The execu- 
tive committee includeil Mrs. Edward 
P. Tuttle, chairman: Mrs. G. C. 
Travis, Mrs. George Hill and Mrs. J. 
W. Brigham. The tables were in 
charge of the folKiwiiig: Domestic. 
Mrs. J. W. Brighain: candy. Mrs. 
A. A. Howe; neckties, Mrs. Gi*orge 
H. Hastings; novelties aiul cushions, 
Mrs. J. C. Ivy: aprons, Mrs. G. t.’. 
Travis: handkerchicis. Mrs. I>. J. 
McNiohol; remembranccs,.Miss Parks; 

’ bat;s, Mrs. Hill; mysteries, 

Mrs. K. t'- Wyatt; Japanese tea 
ijDiise, Mrs. Fred Fawcett ami Mrs. 
Sondericker: letnoiiade table, .Mrs. 
L'ottoi) ; dower table. Miss ii«.iulden, 
Mrs, Mf.'re and .Mrs. Morey, la atl- 
dition tbere’wus a ]>almist's tent. The 
supper room was fii;elv supplieil by 
Caterer Hyslop. 


Reed, of 


— Superintendent John A. 
the Metropolitan Life Insurance Com- 
pany. was tendered a surprise party 
by about 35 friends at his home in the 
Charlton, Tuesday evening. He and 
Mrs. Reed were the recipients of a 
handsome silver service presented by 
Mr. William Butler in behalf of the 
company of guest. Mr. Jolin Bowker 
also spoke. Mr. Reed made a fitting 
response. Later an informal enter- 


NEWTON. 


— .NIrs. C. R. Prescott of Centre 
street is at Wianuo. 

— Hon. and Mrs. H. E. Hibbard 
are in Hot Springs. Va. 

— Mrs. F. B. Matthews and child of 
Breamore^road are in the Berkshires, 

— Mrs. Albert Bradford is residing 
with Mrs. Jewett, at 44 Jefferson 
street. 

— Miss Grace M. Burt of Charles- 
bank road is away ou a trip to Wash 
ington. 

— We cut your hair the exact pro- 
portion to shape of head at Burns,* 
Cole’s block. 

— Mr. Allen C. Emery of Elmhurst 
road has gone on a business trip to 
San Antonio. Texas. 

— Congressman Samuel L. Powers 
and family returned yesterday from 
Washington, D, C. 

— Carnatrons only 30 cents a dozen; 
also a fine assortment of bedding 
plants at E. T. Morey's, Uak Square, 
Brighton. Tel. 

— Mr. Ellis E. Moore. formerly with 
Partridge in Newtonville. has opened 
a photograph studio in the Sumner 
block on Centre >treet. 

— Mr. W. W. Thomas, who was a 
passenge*' on the California limited, 
was among tlu>se injured in the ac- 
ciilent near Medill, Mo. 

— Mr. William Walker of Wash- 
ington street wa.s a passenger on the 
Ivernia of the Cunard Hue last Tues- 
day for Liverpool, where he goes on 
business. 

—At the Episcopal convention in 
Boston this week. Rev. I)r. ti. W. 
Shinn was elected a member of the 
committee ou uJinission of uew 
parishes. 

— Pareu»s’ ilay was observed at the 
Newtou Private school, ‘Veduesdav, 
and a number of visitors enjoyed 
the music, readings, calisthenics and 
other e.\ercises by the pupils. 

—Miss Lynch of 3t>7 Ceiiiie street, 
advertises a bargain sale of outing 
and tailored hats tor Saturday of this 
week only. Next week she will offer 
dress hats at greatly reduced prices. 

— The .May day entertainment at the 
Y. M. C. A. last evening was one of 
the mivst successful iu the associa- 
tion’s history. The gymnasium 
prizes were awanled and a gold watch 
and chain were jiresentetl to I'hysical 
Director Wyatt. A full report will bo 
given in next week’s iMper. 

— iliir l*>cal I'sleopathic physician, 
John A. Dawsuu. D. tk, has rce.-titlv 
moved into cliamU^'rs over the po-<t 
»,»rtice. entrance 4i'4 ^'eiitr* street. The 
new science of healing with*JuJ 
medicines ou ilnigs » .'ms to have m^t 
with encouraging reception and tht.- 
location will be more convenient anil 
dc -iralle for bis patrons. Ht Ino. tin 
eiidorseineut and c.-ntidenc,* of tin- 
.Mass. Gslev'p.itbic .V.-'.-ciatitni ami 
luostun Institiitt of • *-!.-^>pathy. 


0«,WEBSTCR 


Representel in Niwton by li. M. GREENOUQH and F, B. HOMER. 


J. F. HUnPHREY, 


EMILIE Q. BAKER. 


BAKER & HUMPHREY 


1 WANT VOUR 


PAXTON 
I (onffctiontr 

} caterer 

I LLIOT-BLOCffEWTON 


(Successori to Henry N. Baker), 


Boston 


TELEPHONE MAIN 3651-2. 


TO RENT 


MARSHALL 
Exterior and Interior Photographs of Houses 

Portraits and Frames. 


Alio Your 


MORTGAGE 


LORINQ L. HARSHALL, 

Nonantum Square, 
NEWTON. 

1 17-5. 


A. MARSHALL. 

16 Arlington Street, 
BOSTON. 

Back Bay 433. 


HENRY W. SAVAGE. 

7 Pemberton Square, Boston 


Buckrams, Burlaps and Crashes 
Wu havo u rlinice line of Deco> 
ra ive Nov Hies nini can {int 
them on to gut the iuokc attistic 
I'iVuC.tH. 

ViHit oiir Khow nMitiiH aud ex- 
iMuiuu oni' line '4 Kiiglish, 
Freneli, Gertintn and exclusive 
American gomis. 

Palming and Dacnrating In All lis Bianclies 
BEMIS & JEWETT, 

NEWTON CENTRE snd NEEDHAd. 

Teleiilxme tytnneutinii. 


Telephones 


. . . l OH . . , 

Saturday, IWay 3, 

An elegant unay of T'ailurud and Out- 
ing Hats to close ut 


Established 1842 

THE HIGH GRADE 


C. C. BUTLER, .. Proprietor 


Woodland Park Hotel. 
Teleihione West Newton. 


MISS ANNIE H. LYNCH, 

307 Centre St., Willard Bdg., Newton 


M O D E R IV 

deatRuiok reptlring of urtlatic 
Hatcai) KnriiUure. 

ItLBIl AND CASK HEATING, 
('bain mill liaaketa cieuiieil uiiil eimuielltitJ. 
Ilu.utii uiul natois fur aule. 

N. E. HEED CO.. 13 Bteen St., BOSTOH. 


BRASS AND IRON BEDS. 

BEDDING, CHAMBER AND 
DININQ-ROOM iURNITURE. 
Have moved to their New 
Building 

97 and 99 Summer Street. 


TI-IK 

F. A.Wnrdell Plumbing & Healing Co., 

402 Centie St., Newton. 

20 Galen St., Watertown. 


Emphatically the Best Piano 
fur You to Buy 
Beciuae of its exquitiie tone. 

Because of its general excellence. 
Because of its wonderful durability. 

SOLO OIKCT FHOM THE FACTORY FOR CASH 
ON REASONABLE MONTHLY PAYMENTS. 

ilLJ* Pi.iXiM Takkn IX lititu:. 


MILLINERY. | 


Broiled Live Lobsters 
English Mutton Chops 
AND OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE 

Are HiieciuhniMMt tiiu 

CRAWFORD HOUSE, BOSTON. 

Table d'bote Diimere nerved fruiu li (u a 

F. M., at Nu. 17 Hratlle Street. 


Latest Novelties in 
High Class Millinery. 


156A Tremont St., boston 

II. d. U.IKUNCII, 


309 CeAtre St., Newton 


« 



TllK ^fKAVTOX (JUAIMIK^ FHIDAV, MAY 


1 5)02, 


HEW CLUB AND 
CLUB HOUSE. 

Northgate’s Opening a 
Big Success. 

Brilliant Aciu’sition to New- 
ton Club Life. 


The Northgatc Clubhouse, West 
Newton, was formally opened Ttics- 
*cla3* evening with a reception that was 
;attcndcd by society folk of all New- 
^on, ^together with those of inanv 
aiciffhboring places. The Northgate 
club is a recent acquisition to the 
club life of this city atid judging 
from the cordial greeting extended it 
Tuesday evening the success and 
popularity of the new organization is 
assured. 

Situated amid highly picturesque 
surroundings the club’s pretty home 
occupies the center of as an agreeable 
perspective as lovers of nature could 
wi»h. while the building itself is 
satllincntly equipped to meet all the 
requirements of an up-to-date country 
cl -lb. 

The structure stands a short dis- 
tance from the north end of Waltham 
street, West Newton, and is made 
easy of access by finely gra<led drive- 
ways and walks. Extensive lawns of 
'brilliant greensward add to the at- 
tractiveness of the surroundings. 

Leading from the main entrance of 
the clubhouse at the northeast end is 
ithe spacious hall that enters the large 
:a8semblv floor. At cither side are 
coat rooms, lavatories, etc. 

The assembly hall is 30 x 45, has a 
seating capacity of 200 and reaches 
from the first fioor to the roof of the 
building. It is finished white and 
]^ld. At the upper end is a musi- 
cians’ gallery. 

Among the other attractions of the 
mew clubhouse are a cosy reading 
Toom in white and light green, a 
bililard room in green and red. These 
.are provided with elaborate fire 
places and wide window seats. 

On the second floor is a large card 
Toom and at the end of the corridor a * 
•balcony that commands the assembly ' 
(hall. Kitcliens and storage rooms 
are also on this floor. I 

The bowling alleys are in the base- 
rnient and here too have been placed 
coat rooms and lavatories. Ample I 
provision is made that spectators may ' 
watch proceedings on the alle3’s. | 

The interior walls of the building 
^re constructed of hard pine and the 
•floors of North Carolina pine and 
ibirch highly polished. The finishing 
is of white wood. • 

A complete system of electric light- ' 
ing has been installed, and the entire 
ventilation of the building satlsfac- 
•torily provided for. j 

Four tennis courts, two of gravel 
aind two of turf, have been put in 
excellent condition and summer 
loarnaments arc contemplated. I 

The club was start’d with 72 mem- 
bers And bas now on its roles 86. j 
‘There is a large waiting list. The ^ 
‘Organization was put on a substantial 
footing through the generosit.v of H. 
II. Day of West Newton, who with 
♦Capt. S. Edward Howard organized 
• it. 

There are numbered in the member- 
ship residents of West Newton. Aiib- 
urndale. Newtonville and Newton. 
The officers are Charles E. Hatfield, 
president: Charles A. Wj-inan, vice- 
jiresident: Joseph A. Kynionds, sec- 
retary aud treasurer; and William C. 
•Folsom, Charles A. Wyman, Richard 
H. Hunt, Dana Libby, Joseph N. 
Txirell, Warren S. Kiiburn, Charles 
1?. Hatfield, George W. Eddy and J. 

Whitnev', governing committee. 

The receiving party Tuesday even- 
ing stood beneath a bower of exotics 
and from 8 to 10.30 responded to the 
iiearty congratulations of the several 
fanndreds of guests. Those who re- 
ceived were Pres, and Mrs. Charles 
£. Hatfield, Mr. and Mrs. Plenry B. 
Day and Capt. and Mrs. S. Edward 
Howard. I 

The reception committee, the mem 
bers of which acted as ushers, in- 
cluded the members of the governing 
co'mmittee and the following; Robert 
Chapman, Clinbn L. Edd^'. H. L. 
F'airbrother, Edward I*. Hatch, 
•George P, Hatch. Dr. N. Emmons 
A. Stuart Pratt and Sidney 
Jl. T'bomas. 

.Tttln! Your B ;ggy fir 75c 

xo $1.00 svith Devoe’s Gloss Carriage 
Paixit. It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. more to ! 
the past than others, wears longer. I 
a. id gives a gloss equal to new work. I 
i-olJ by J. M. Brigg.s & Son, W. E. 
'TuuiJinson and MeWain & Son. 

bealli of RIebard n Wilson 
TRichard M. Wilson, a prominent 
^lostou leather dealer, died Thursday 
<of last neek at his home. To Sumner 
street, Newton Centre, after a long 
illness. 

Mr. Wilson was a native of Boston, 
atnd educated in the public schools, 
l^rly iu life he became interested in 
'the hardware business, but later be- 
gan handling shoe manufacturers’ 
■goods under the firm name of Wilson 
A Merrill. This name was changed 
to that of Wilson 6c Allen, the present 
firm, which has an office on Suiith 
sitreet, Boston. 

Mr. Wilson was 64 years of age, and 
the oldest living member of the Bos- 
ton Shoe Finders’ Association, which 
•at a meeting held Friday, adopted a 
:series of resolutions appropriate to 
'the occasion. 

Mr. Wilson is survived by his 
widow, one son and two daughters. 
Funeral services were held at 2.3n 
Saturday at the fatnilv residence. 
Uev. Morgan Millar, pastor of the 
Newton Centre Hnitarian church, 
'ulUciated. Relatives, business asso- 
ciates and other friends were present. 
The interment was in the Newton 
4ceinetery. 

Tbai Bctullful Gloss 

comes from the varuir>h in iievoe’s 
Varnish Flour Paint; cuits 5 cents 
more a quart though. Sold by J. M. 
Briggs «3c Son, W. F,. Tomlinson, 
.iijud SlcWaia it Sou. 


OnE SESSION 

RXTRArr KHOMS IIJOw ICKTOaT OF IIROOK- 
l.tXK, h<n2. tU'IIOOI. MK-HHIONS. 

Many j’car.s ago the practice was be- 
gun in Brookline of holding but one 
session daily, owing to the fact that 
the school houses were so far apart 
and ministered to so wide a territory 
that pupils could not easily go to their 
homes for dinner and return during 
the interniissioji. This practice is 
usual everywhere in high schools for 
similar reasons, bit it almost un* 
known in grammar and primary 
schools. Brookline being almost or 
quite alone in this particular. The 
conditions which led to the practice 
with us still continue to some extent, 
notably in the Heath school, but with 
the increase in population and in the 
number of school houses will soon 
have disappeared utterly, and tlic 
committee for many years have con- 
sidered the general question whether 
the change of conditions, when it is 
complete, should lead to a correspond- 
ing change back to the well nigh 
universal practice elsewhere of two 
daily sessions five days in the week. 
Some years ago a committee consist- 
ing of Dr. Channing, and Messrs. 
Walker and Driscoll, sent letters of 
inquiry to a number of noted edu- 
cators and medical men, to ascertain 
their opinions as to the relative ^ 
merits of the two methods, and the , 
weight of opinion was found to be | 
decidedly in favor ot two sessions, 
both as affecting the health and the 
proficiency of school children. It is 
clear upon a moment’s refiection that 
five hours’ continuous mental work as 
strenuous as is necessarj- to secure 
the greatest efficiency in the schools, 
would be a severe strain for a healthy 
man, and is still less suited to the 
still immature child in the grammar 
and primary grades. It is a provision 
of nature for their safet3' that the 
mind is apt to become dull qnd list- 
less during the last hour or two of 
the session, and thus health is pre- 
served at the expense of progress. 
Moreover, the sessions in Brookline 
begin at half-past eight in the morn- 
ing and continue to half-past one — 
and it is hardl3' practicable to begin 
I earlier — with the result that children 
cannot take the noon meal with the 
I family, and are about equally injured 
I whether they go without a lunch, or 
take such a lunch as is practicable 
I in school hours, thus preventing 
1 a healthy appetite when they reach 
I their homes at about two o’clock. On 
I the other hand, with the morning 
session so shortened that the pupil 
could take the noon meal at home, 
and a sufficient intermission for out- 
. of-door exercise, and change of scene, 

I the afternoon se.ssion would involve 
no serious tension of the mind, and 
would be as profitable as the morn- 
. ing session. A mere statement of the 
' facts leads almost inevitabl3' to the 
conclusion that, considered merel3* as 
a school question, two sessions for 
children of the intermediate grades 
I are preferable. On the other hand. 

I changes in themselves are always ob- ' 
j jectionable.and this particular change 
would be unwelcome to teachers in 
most cases, particularly, as owing 
to circumstances for which they are 
not to blame, many of them live out 
of town, and would interefere with 
uses of the afternoon which are prized 
by both pupils and parents; so that 
the question is not purel3' a school 
question. AVliile acknowledging the , 
general principle that during a ' 
child's school da3's the claims of the 
school ought to be paraniouiit, these 
objections arc felt b3’ the school com- I 
mittee to be serious. The board con- ' 
template no hast3' action in so im- I 
portant a matter, nor think the time 
ripe for a change in any case: bt.t 
tlie3' do think the time has come for 
considering a change in the gram- 
mar and primary schools, while con- 
tinuing the present single session in 
the High school and in the kinder- 
gartens. 

REAL ESTATE 

* Aban, Trowbridge & Co. have sold 
the ^Villiston estate, 130 Washington 
street, near Waverle3' avenue, New- 
ton. to Mr. Charles M.Boyd of Brook- 
line, who will improve and occupy 
the same at once. The estate consists 
of a niudern house of 11 rooms, well 
equipped stable, and a lot of 35,080 
square feet. This is one of the most 
attractive estates on Hiiiinewell Hill. 
They have also sold to Mr. Mark A. 
Lawton of Newton, the 10 roojn house 
with 7200 feet of land, situated No. 
125 Grasmere street, Newton. The I 
same firm report the following rent- j 
als: So Eliot street, Watertown to! 
Mr. A. N. Smith of Malden; 64 Capi- 
tol street, Watertoivn, to Mr. J. A. 

^ Donnan of Newton; 7»M) Washington 
j street, Brighton, to Mr. W. A. Som- 
crly of Boston; 6 Baldwin street, 

■ Newton, to Mr. J. C. Grevatt of 
Newark, N. J. 

Allan, Trowbridge Co., have 
rented 129 Grasmere street, Newton. 

I to Mr. H. B. Eaton of Fitchburg; 4 
Melville terrace to Mr. W. H. Moore 
of Newton. 

I Mr. John T. Burns has sold for 
Chester Sprague 8 room house and 
i .5000 feet of laud to William Bowman 
of Commonwealth avenue, Newton 
Centre; has sold fur Mr. W. J. John- 
son of Waverley avenue, 16 room 
house, Nos. 36 and 38 Thornton street, 
Newton, to Mr. Roderick Maciveati ; 
has rented Mr. S. L. Crocker house 39 
Jeft'erson street, to Mr. Fisher; Mr. 
Murdocks house, Richardson street, 
to Mr. W. Newcomb of Nova Scotia; 
Dr. Dawson of Nonantuiii block, a 
fiat in postotfice block ; for Louis 
Collin. Mr. Laraway of Newtonville, 
house corner of Washington street, 
for Mr. Stevens of Marlboro; Mr. 
Gokey of Allstoii, Mrs. Simpson 
house, Cabot street; Mrs. Foster of 
Allstoii, fiat, No, 13 Maple street; 
Mr. Fannce of West Newton, flat, No. 
11 Maple street; Mrs. Collins of No- 
nantum block, fiat in post otfice block, 
fur Mr. Luiiis Collin; Mrs. Agate of 
Newton Centre, house No 9. Morse 
street, for Mr. Flagg; Mr. Griggs of 
Watertown, house No. 78 Capitol 
street; Mrs. L*eiiney of Capitol street, 
Cliesiey house, No. 4 Morse street ; 
Miss Callahan of Boston, house, No« 

I 408 Watertown street. 


WE ARE HEADQUARTERS IN 
. . . NEWTON FOR . . . 

MARLBORO STEAH CARRIAGE. 

WAVERLEY ELECTRIC VEHICLE. 




P. A. HURRAY, 

CARRIAGE BUILDER 

All Kinds of Carriages Made to Order 
and in a most thorough manner. 

PAINTING and REPAIRING 


RUBBER TIRES AppHea to any c.m«ge, 

vv.- IV nt Moderate Prices. 


200 to 210 WaHhinifton Street, - 


- Newton, 


m 

)*■* CORPORi 


corporation! 
^66 >ivB0ST0N.y 


Tar Concrete 

Granolithic 
Rock Asphalt. 


STORAae AIVD REPAIRING A SPECIAUTV. 


P. J. READ, 

821 Washington Street, 


Sidewalks, Walks, Driveways, 5tepSy 
Curbing, Floors, etc. 


Newtonville. Telephone, Boston, 1IS5. 


and Newton, 1S3-3. 




HEADQUARTERS FOR 


Baby Carriages 


TOYS FOR LITTLE FOLKS 


LARGEST DISPLAY. 


FINEST GOODS. 


LOWEST PRICES. 


BABY CARRIAGES WAGONS AND CARTS GAMES (all kinds} 

BABY GO-CARTS DESKS AND CHAIRS IMPORTED TOYS 

CARRIAGE PARASOLS DOLLS’ CARRIAGES AUTOMATIC TOYS 
PARASOL LACE COVERS DOLLS* GO-CARTS PING PONG 

ROBES AND MATS ROCKING HORSES WILLOW WARE 


3at3y’ and Go.Oarts {Repaired. 

BRASS AND IRON BEDS, BEDDING, CHIFFONIERS, BUREAUS, 
COMMODES, RATTAN CHAIRS, WILLOW CHAIRS, PIAZZA CHAIRS, 
HAMMOCKS, REFRIGERATORS. 

'TRUtNKS AIVD BAOS A SF>EdAI_TV. 

Maiufictufers, Wltolisalers and Rntailirs. Estaiillshed 12 Years. 

W. J. REILLY & CO., 

130 and 132 Summer St., near South Terminal Station. 






BEINJAIVIIIV A. aaa-.BERT, OF>TlCIAIN, 
Hor-nxer’ly of A^dam.s <Sb Qllbert. 

REMOVED TO 316 CoLO^ttAL BUILDING. lOO BOVLSTON STREET. BOSTON. 
Exjievt Eye Kxaniinatiuu Proscription CflaRscs at Kliort notice Broken Lonsos. 
lloplaced fi>r .'lO Cents. Any Astigmatic Lenses Duplicated for 51 to 81.50. 
Quick Itepniriiig. 


EAtnbllaheci 1891. 

JOHN B. TURNER. & GEO. F. WILLIAMS. 

REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE, MORTGAGES. 

Care of Estates a Specialty* 

OppOMlttt Depot. ...... INBWTONVILUB. 

Befer by permission to Hon. Wan. Clatlin, George W. Morse, Henry F. Itnsfl, John F. I/>throp. 


Tel. 2705-3 
Haln. 

BUGS 


EXTERMINATED 

Work Ciuaranteet] 
Reliable Insecticides 
6. B. DeLUE & CO.. 

870 WaekliiSton Hi 
Boiitoii. 


S. 5. QLEASON, Auctioneer. 

Olticu 50 Mulai Ht., Wiitertuivu. 

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1902, 

At 3 o’clock P. M. 

ON TllK I'UKMISKS 

THE DOLLIVER ESTATE 

Hlliiateil nil I.uxtilKiuii khU Freeiuuu 
Slreutx, Auburiiilitle, .‘tfiuiN. 
rtmalstiiig of a enttagu ' bouse autl about 
feet of land, divnted intii f<i ir loUf, two 
l»tt uu eui'b htreat, electrics aiuiis the tlnor. and 
only tiv« iiilnutee from the It. .1' A. It. H. Sta- 
tion. Will lie ugereil ue u whole, or lay lute a« 
deulTed. A ileiiuuitof |1('0 will be required of 
llie piirobueor, oii eaub lot, 11 sold ue a whole 
S4' 0 will be required. 

For jiurtlculure Inquire of 

TURNER & WILLIAnS, 


ORIENTAL 


TEA 

COnPANY. 


Hole Imiioriere or Uriental Male Herry Java 
(Iniat collee known.) Teae and Coffee to suit 
every puree uudevur> Uietu retulled at wholesale 
uricea. (loods ulwuye uiillonit, always iiiire, 
kxlru chob e goods a siwolulty. Kigu ol the 
Jiig Tea Ivett'e, Heullay naj., Itustuo 

ROAD MAPS 

OF New Kuglaud, New Jersey uitij New York by 
districte; some districts souiefibe.: Iiand* 
siiuiuly 4'olored, roads utid puhiUi of liitereBt 
Bliowu; of dealer or by mail; send for dercrin* 
live catalogue. GKU. Jl. WAl.KKlt tii CO., 
I Lilhugrapbeni, llarcuurt street, itoatou, 


HAVE YOU 


DINNER IN 


Why Certainiy 


You Can Rid Your House of 
Water Bugs and Roaches If 
You Use .... 


Barnard’s Water Bug and Roach Exterminator. 

ITS WARRSNTCQ. SOLD CVCRYWHtnC. BY MAIL 60C. 

BARNARD & CO., 7 Temple Place 




PhotoArapber 

and . . . 

Frame Maker 


Boston and Vicinity. 

New Studio, 164 Tremont St, next to Kelfh’s. 


Newtonville Studio, Opposite Depot 
Newton Centre, *• ** 


lioatOD Tel. No. iSG.2 Oxford. Newtonville Tel. No. 283-4 Newton. 

Newton Centre Tel. No. 237 7 N. Highlands. 

I!!E “KITCHEN AND HAND” 
SOKP 


The Best Soap Ever 
Introduced 

For Cleansing and Polishing 

Tin, Copper, Brais 

AND ALL METALS. 

For Cleenslng and Ueetorlng 

PAINT 

It Mas N ) Ei|nal in the Market ^ 


For removing Tnr, Pitch 
Cement, Varnish, Paint, Axle 
Grease, Ulaoking, and all Im- 
purlties from the hands, It It 
unequalled, leaving the skin 
soft, white and smooth. 

Bewan of Imitations. 


It Has N I Equal in the Markot FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS 

CMAS. P. BATES & CO., 

PROPRIETORS AND nANUFACTURBRS. 

Office, 123 Oliver Sxreet, Boston. Factory, Wollaston, Hass 


COACH AND FAMILY HORSES. 

Tbetinost lot of high clans horses ever exhibited for sale In New Kngland. They were all 
selected with great care, have been carefully bitted, handled aud driven iRRUlarly, so that they are 
lilted fur use lu ths city and country. Ileautiriilly matched coach and family iiairs, cobs, single 
drivers and saddlers, all at reasonable prices. Why not buy of a thoroughly responsible lirm who 
have been in business fur more than * 2(1 years, and whn can show a better list of regular customers 
and references than any dealers In New Kngland. Oar policy Is, where we stll a horse and It does 
not give perfect satisfaction, 'to take It and give another equally os good, without any addi 

tiunal charge. We cun give the very beet references. Send for our aiiitoiioceiiient. 

J. D. PACKARD & SOIVS, 7 1-2 Chardon St., Boston. 


TREES, SHRUBS, 
ROSES, HARDY 
PLANTS, Etc. 

; All these we supply at lowest prices, being tlie 
lurgoit growers lu New Knglund. 

Owners of gardens and gniniiils write us. 
We send expert iiiuu tii consult on all ques- 
tions relating to planting operations. 

The Shady Hill Nursery Go, 

I 44 llroad, Gnr. Milk, Dustuii, Muss. 

I 

The Mediterranean 

AND TllK 

CAPITALS OF EUROPE 

Special Summer Vacation 
Tour. 

lieet onporuinity for study of Art ud<1 Arclim- 
ulugy. Kdiication and itcervatiou at moderate 
nest. l.ilieraJ arrangoineut throughout. 

L, riELANO ROSSI & CO„ 

83 State hi., Ilostun, Mass. 

Hpetiial private Tmir Ui Hnaiu, Turtugal 

auuduutheru France uiidut Marcii, 1UU3. 

TYPEWRITERS 

SOLD RENTED. 

Ail BtaudanJ Machines. Mudermte Prices 
Uepairlug. Bujtplies. 

THORP & MARTIN CO 
12 Milk SL, Bolton, Mass. 


The Possibilities of Legitimate Mining. 

$1,1100 Invested In iho great Red Hoy inlno of eastern Oregon 6 years ago, is worth $200,OC0 to- 
«lay, besideM having paid many tlimisands In dividends during that time. The principal vein in this 
property is known ns the Gcilclen .Monarch vein. Tlio , cd H«iy (Jo. has this vein for 1,600 feet ; ilie 
Oregon Momircli Gold Mining Co,, which Is a direct snutb-ond extension of the great Red 
n.ty mine. Ins the same vein lor a ilistance of -1.603 feet The shaft of the Red Hoy Co. la on the 
Uolden Monarch vein only luu feel fniin the imrch-etid line of the Oregon Monarch property and 
develops the Oregon as well as the Rod Hoy. 

.. ,'y® the possibilities of uny inve<tinent In the Oregon Monarch Co. eiinnl to that of the 

ObVKRINO ORKGOX MONARCH STOCK FOR THE MONTH 
Ot APRIL AT -iOc. A SHARE. For particulars address 

WALLACE RADCLIFFE & CO., 

50 58 D evonshire St., Boston. 

^'"8 Gfiiman and Vienna 
CdIIbb Cakes. 

Tea Rings, Scollen, Fine Chocolates and Bon Bons. 


Ice Cream Soda, Rresh Rruit. 

ALL ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTIONS OF FORMER PATIENTS ARE AT THIS OFFICE. 

THE DRAPER CO. 

OPT I Cl A IN S, 

Asst oplitbalmlo Hurgeun, Massschuaetis 29 TEMPLE PLACE, B03T0N. 

(.unera ilospltal. 

Opliihuliulc Uurgciiii. Huston Dispensary. PDANkT P FIDADPO M i\ 

Clinic Asst. MassachUBOlte Kye and Ear r*Kr\lNIV C. UKArCK* ifl. 

Inllruiuiy. .. ^ 

Member Now Englaiiii Uplitbaliuologlcal Oi^UlliSC* 

Huciety. (Reslguud ) 

.Mciulier MussucUnsetta Medical Huciety. Glosses Aocuratuly Filled. Prescriptions lilled 

[lS’;‘'’Fran«‘‘l“"“'*‘“ U-Ophthulmo- R«aaoiuhle Prices. MUi Orders will re 

logic (I aris, V ranee). Vt omut Alteutbrn. 

Real Newton 

Estate Newtonville 

IN 

ITortgages West Newton 

Insurance Auburndale 

Special Attention paid to Sale and Leasing of 
Estates In the above villages, 

Repiesenlatives of All fho Leading Insuiance Gompanlet. 

OFVlCEa — 

J. C. FULLER, Newtonville, 

FRENCH & SON, Tiiaonl Bulldint, 73 Trimont St, Boston. Room 660 & 661. 


Real 

Estate 

ITortgages 

Insurance 



TJrK NKWTOX <;i?AIMIfC\ KIMDAV, MAY 


HK)2. 


TENTH WEbDING ANNIVERSARY. 


-‘MR BOB,” BY ELIOr GUILD. 


IIAIM’Y KVRVT rUt-K.llUATKII HY MU. ANt> HIU'CKHHKtII. 1'llKSKNTATICJN IN HIINNKWKI.fi 
KUM. CITIM T. I'RTTKK I.AHT SATItllI»AY AT CI.I'IMKJirHK l)K nKf.IOHTFU I. TWO ATT 


HJHH, OTIM T. I'RTTKK, I, AST S.\TItIlI»AY AT 
THKIH lloMK IN ITl’KKH KAIJ.H. 

At their haiulHoinc rcHidcnce, 11.^5 
Bovlston street, Newton Upper Tails i 
last Saturday afternoon and evening', t 
Mr. and Mrs. Otis T. Pcttec celebrat- c 
ed their tenth weddiiiff anniversary. \ 
It was a very happy occasion, made r 
notable by the presence of a lar^c j 
number of friemls, many of whom j 
came from lonK^diatancea.lo [lay their 
respects and to extend their good 
wishes to the host and hostess. Over 1 
4(K) invitations had been issued. Re- J 
ception hours were from 2 to 4, 5 to 1 
7. 8 to 11. 

Mr. an<l Mrs. Pettee stood at the ] 
head of the receiving line and wel- 
comed their guests with the most J 
gracious hospitality. The splendid 
parlors, reception rooms and halls 1 
were adorned with fresh cut llowers 
and potted plants, and the piazzas 1 
were decorated with palms and green 
branches. I 

Another pleasant entertainmen t for 
the guests was the inspection of the 1 
bird conservatory, in ivhich is dis- 
played specimons of all kinds of 
feathered songsters, excellent exam- 
ples of the taxidermist’s art. Lovers 
of the “choir invisible” lingered long i 
at this feature of the Pettee home, j 
During the evening a very clever ' 
poem, appropriate to and especially j 
written for the occasion, was read by t 
Rev. Geo. G. Phipps of Ne^vton j 
Highlands. i 

The anniversary gifts were of a t 
highly useful and somewhat humorous ^ 
character, partaking of tinware in j 
various fantastic shapes. s 

Among the many graceful and ar- j 
tistic anniversary gifts for the bride i 
was a necklace and handsome locket ( 
containing miniature pictures of the t 
beautiful twin sisters, children of , 
Mrs. Pettee's great-great-grand par- t 
ents. The occasion was also one 
for many happy reunions among the j 
older residents of that section of < 
the suburbs, several venerable friends ] 
coming for the additional motive of j 
meeting the senior Mr, Pettee, who is 
a pioneer of Newton, and one* of the 
founders of the Saco and Pettee ma- 
chine works at Upper Falls, 

Miss Florence Vandervoort of Dor- 
chester, who was maid of honor at the 
wedding, and Mr. Geo. M. Bridges of 
Newtonvillc, who was groomsman, as- 
sisted Mr. and Mrs. Pettee in receiv- 
ing at the anniversary. 

Among the messages of congratula- ] 
tioii were many from far distances. , 
among them beingtwoor three cable- 
grams from Europe. An orchestra ^ 
discoursed sweet music throughout ' 
the festivities, and a substantial 
luncheon was served. ■ 

BOSTON AMUSEMENTS | 

Boston Museum:— With Monday. i 
May S, “Are You a Mason?” will ] 
open the fourth and last week of the 
greatest comedy success that the 
Boston Museum has known in a long ' 
time, and all New England has only 
a few more opportunities to enjoy 
this great laughing success. People 
from out of town will do well to or- 
der their tickets by mail, for every- , 
body seems intent on seeing this 
merry production, and those who 
wait until they co:ne to Boston *just , 
before the performance may meet 
Avith disappointment. It is a jolly 
comedy, perfectly acted, for Rich and ^ 
Harris have selected a cast which 
could not be improved upon in any 
particular. It should be remembered 
that the engagcmetit cannot possibly 
be extended under any circumstances. 

Tremont Theatre— Frank Daniels’ 
return engagement at tlie Tremont 
Theatre— of which next week is the 
last — has proved even more sucesaful 
than the October visit to the same 
house and Barnet’s delightful operatic 
comedy has renewed all i*s former 
popylarity. At the time of Mr. 
Daniels' first presentation of “Miss 
Simplicity” it was generally agreed 
that he had never before been 
eipTtppcd with a part that fitted his 
uniquely unctuous personality so 
snugly as docs that of the valet 
crowned king in spite of himself. On 
May 12 the celebrated French Opera 
Company from New Orleans will be- 
gin an engagement of a single week 
at the Tremont. This organization 
it]Chides above 100 people with a big 
corps de bullet. 

Park Theatre- It seems like old 
times to see “Aunt Abby,” (Neil 
Burgess,) “Cold Molasses.” “Tim.” 
“Taggs,” and all the rest in “The 
County Fair” drawing crowded 
houses every night at the Park The- 
atre. The third week of the engage- 
ment of Mr. Burgess in the “New 
County Fair,” began last Monday 
with the customary scenes of enthu- 
siasm — no, they were not the custom- 
ary scenes, neither on the stage nor in 
the audience; on the stag^e a number 
of new scenes were introduced. In the 
play, while the scenes of enthusiasm 
on the part of the audience are pro- 
portionately greater. Of* special in- 
terest among' the features are the 
moving pictures, which connect the 
exit from “Aunt Abby’s” husking j 
bee and the dance in the barn, with ' 
the actual race scene, at the close of 
the play. The fourth week commences 
next Monday, May 4, and there is 
every indication of continued crowded , 
attendances. 

Police Paragraphs. 

Fur assault upon Josephine Mc- 
Dowell, colored, Belle Brown, colored, 
was Kneel SIO in court Monday morn- 
ing. 

Michael T. Brady was arrested 
about midnight Saturday by E’atrol- i 
man Goode, who found him with u 
bicycle on the Boston de Albany 
trades near the Waslungton street, 
bridge. Newton. It was afterwards 
learned that Brady stole the wheel 
from Mr. Cordingly of Auburndule. 
Brady was given seven inuiiths in 
the house of correction. | 

Kichurel M. Colwell, complained of 
by Patrolman McLaughlin, was ar- j 
raig'tied in court Mon<luy morning | 
for vagrancy and sentenced to the 
state farm at Bridgewater. j 

Tlie i»olice were informetl lust Fri- 
day evening of the larceny of tsvo 
bicycles, the jiruperty of Walker 

uiul Daniel Diiscoll, wiiich hud been 
taken from in front of tlie Hyde 
school building at Newton Highlands. 


COMRDY JIY fl.KVKIl YOttNfl WOStKN. 

Only ladles were permitted to wit- 
ness the production of “Mr. Bob,” a 
tsvo-act comedy, in the Huiinewcll 
clubliouse, Monday afternoon, but there 
was a large audience. The play was 
attractively staged, and the different 
parts were carefully and skilfully in- 
terpreted. Between the acts there 
were songs by Miss Vera Curtis and 
piano solos by Mrs. Wm. Brewster 
Ely. The cast : 

Philip Royson, 

Miss Helen Minerva Cobb 
Robert Brown, 

Miss Ethel Scars Gilman 
Jenkins, (Miss Rebecca’s butler,) 

Miss Rose Loring 
Rebecca Luke, (a maiden lady.) 

Miss Florence Lenore Heard 
Katlicriiic Rogers, (her niece,) 

Miss Helen Zabriskie Howes 
Marion Bryant, (Katherine's friend,) 

Miss Gladys Hawthorne Curtis 
Patty, (Miss Rebecca's maid,) 

Miss Carolyn Simmons Eddy 

Deataees Cannot be Cured 

by local applications, as they cannot 
reacli the diseased portion of the ear. 
There is only one way to cure deaf- 
ness, and that is by constitutional 
remedies. Deafness is caused by an i 
inllamcd condition of the mucous lin- I 
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this 
tube is inflamed you have a rumhling 
sound or imperfect hearing, and when 
it is entirely closed deafness is the re- 
sult, and unless the inflammation can 
be taken out and this tube restored to 
its normal condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine cases out of 
ten are caused by catarrh, which is 
nothing but an inflamed condition of 
the mucous surfaces. 

We will give One Hundred Dollars 
for any case of Deafness caused by 
catarrh) tiiat can not be enred by 
Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- 
lars, free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 
Sold by Druggists, 7Sc. 

Hall’s Family Pills are the best. 

Llgbi and Life. 

Years ago, a well known and much 
esteemed missionary magazine took 
for its beautiful title, “Life and 
Light;” very expressive, in the spirit- 
ual sense, of the closely related divine 
gifts of life to the whole being, 
through living light to the soul. 

Reversing the order of the words, 
and applying them, now, only in their 
natural sense, we may enjoy a bit of 
aiiuplc thinking on light and life as 
regards the close relation of abundant 
light to vigorous life. 

Though not yet quite as fully 
thougiit of as it well might be, light 
is truly as essentUi to healthy life as 
are svarinth, pure air and water, 
wholesome food, good drainage, time- 
ly sleep and proper exercise. Like 
many another good thing, it can 
however, be had in perfection only 
out of doors and in tlio country. For 
there, we find ourselves by day the 
centre of a glorious hemispliere of 
sky, with light on every side, vvliile 
even in the lightest rooms, we see 
how small is the combined area of nil 
the windows, as compared svitlt the 
total surface of walls and ceiling, 
which even if replaced by plate gl.Tss. 
would give us, not quite the equal of 
out door light. 

A fresh reminder of these simple 
principles was gained one bright 
forenoon last winter by taking a short 
stroll on a circuit from the post oflice, 
while waiting for something to be 
done. The circuit embraced about 
forty houses, with probably not less 
than ten times that number of easily 
visible windows, in rooms for all 
uses, and facing in all directions. 

Such being- the highly favorable 
opportunity, it was very gratifying 
to sec, in place of a dead uniformity 
of position for the shades, that these 
svere in every variety of position 
from being drawn down to the bottom 
of the window, to being raised to its 
top, with every intermediate height, 
according to the light at the time, 
the purpose of the room, and the 
needs or convenience of the occu- 
pants. 

This was obviously as it should be, 
since the shades, like g^as or draft 
regulators, are properly only easily 
adjustable light regulators, suited to 
the varying conditions of the light, 
occupancy, hour, or .season. 

Just here, there enters another 
point of great practical interest. 
The visible sky is considerably above 
the tops of the nearer houses and 
trees, and some trees, even in winter, 
often considerably obstruct the light. 
The best, that, is, the fullest light 
therefore comes from the upper portions 
of the sky, and, which is always de- 
sirable, above the level of the eyes. 
It thence comes slanting downward 
through the windows; and therefore 
I gives a good light on table tops, etc., 
only when coining through the upper 
half of the window — ’Uiiless one is 
sitting at a window. While, general- 
ly, the light through the lower half, 

' only, is fairly suitable only to chil- 
dren on the flour. 

Thus the light from the upper half 
of u wiiulow is, doubtless twic e as 
goo<l, for eyes and all best purposes, 
as that from the lower half. 

When, hosvever, a room is unoccu- 
pied, a diltereiit principle applies, 
and sliades may be drawn <lown 
enough to prevent fading. But, if 
something must fade, by all means 
' let it be things, and nut persons, 
though by a little thoughtful screen- 
ing or moving, both persons and 
tilings can be well cared for. 

Besides, as the highest authorities 
tell us, light is the best germicide. 
Tlierefore, we cuimot well aineiul 
.the original law: “Let there be 
I Light,” us the indispensable cuiidi- 
' tioij for all comely life, nor can we 
j do better tliuii to joyfully follow the 
wholesome precept; “Walk as chil- 
dren of light.” 

April 2()tli. 

_ _>S. E. W. 

i)ld Books to read, old friends to 
trust — Keiinedys matle the liest bis- 
cuit ()U years ago they make the best 
today. When you buy Bulter Thin 
Biscuit ask for Kennedy's. 


Communication. i 

Atlantic City, April 29th, 1*102. 

Mr. Editor:—* 

Perhaps a little nhout this place 
may be of intcrcHt to your readers. A 
certain newspaper lately stated that 
Atlantic City was the seaside resort 
of all the wealth}’ inhabitants of the 
United States; to this statement m.’iny 
exceptions might be taken, but that 
it is the objective point of the great 
wealth of New York, Philadelphia, 
Baltimore and Washington, must be 
admitted. For the Phiiadclphtaii 
it is their principal if not only sea. 
side resort. Thither came thousands 
in course of a year, although it is 
S(\ miles away and fare round trip 
SI. 75. Many conic down for a few 
days or even over the Sabbath, New 
Englanders arc more scarce than 
either Southcrner.s or Westerners. 
But svhat, you may ask, are the 
special attractions of the place. First 
the climate, the thermometer seldom 
goes below 82 dcgree.s, and through 
March and April is from 60 to 70 de- 
grees. Although situated on the At- 
lantic coast it has no east winds, the 
nearness of the Gulf stream also 
hn.H its cfTcct. The view of the 
ocean is unsurpas.sed if equalled; at 
any other resort you have an uninter- 
rupted view for miles on either side 
while in front you can see to a dis- 
tance of 20 mites, and vessels arc sel- 
dom seen any nearer in. The beach is 
sandy and of great extent, and fine 
bathing begins Ist of June, but in a 
storm or high wind the view is grand. 
During the high winds and tide, 
evening of 9th, the surf broke upon 
the beach sending up fountains of 
spray for 40 feet. It is perhaps as a 
health resort, the place is most noted. 
Consumptives arc here in great num- 
bers yet one seldom hears a cough; 
bronchial troubles, are relieved, 
asthma, hay fever, neuralgia and 
malarial diseases send many to this 
place, arid all arc benefitted by the 
dry invigorating salt air. It is a 
frequent remark: “I feel like a new 
being the few days I have been here, 

I can sleep and eat now’ and even 
take long walks.'* 

Many who wlie:i they come use the 
rolling chairs, of which there arc 
hundreds, in a few weeks discard 
them and walk longer or shorter dis- 
tances on the board walk. There 
are no woe begone faces, all look 
alive and Interested. But you ask 
what is there to interest the well 
folks? There is the board walk. 
This is a heavy plank walk built 
upon an iron trelles and supports, it 
is about 10b feet wide and 50 miles 
long, on ocean side; it is open with 
exception of four piers, with covered 
pavilions. Three of these charge ad- 
mission fees and have fine bands 
with other attractions, varying every 
week. Sousa and his baud w’ill be 
here in May. The longest of these 
piers, Young's, was 2200 feet, others 
about 1000 feet. The 4th, or Heinz’s 
pier is free, has fine sun parlor; 
one can easily fancy oneself when on 
it as out on the ocean, so surrounded 
are you by the water. On the land 
side of the board walk are built a 
groat number of small wooden build- 
ings. Also entrances to large hotels. 
The stores arc occupied by branches 
of New York and Philadelphia stores 
for sale of rugs and costly bric-a-brac, 
and large sums are paid for many of 
these by visitors, btif it is impossible 
to iiumerute the many of these attrac- 
tions. As to the city itself, it covers 
about JOO on more acrcs.is quite com- 
pactly built, has a number of fine 
buildings of brick and stone.although 
mostly of wood. There are 600 or 
more hotels, large and small, from 
New Marlborough with every con- 
venience for guests, holding CiOO, to 
those holding only 5<); the population 
of the city is about there are 

two lines of steam and one trolley 
road, a ilozen or utore churches of all 
denominations. Iianks, etc., stores 
without number for the 200,000 visit- 
ors in summer must be fed. From 
September to Julv are all pleasant 
months here, but in July and August 
all say tlie place is too crowded for 
comfort. But no doubt our readers’ 
minds will revert to the late lire. Yes. 
it was a sad afl'air, but already sight- 
liness is coming from chaos, the ter- 
ritory covereil was about J acres, on 
the boartl walk. It covered 2 blocks 
one way and half block in the rear. 
The buildings were for most part old, 
of w’ood very closely built and whilst 
destroying many were not so valua- 
ble, two of the hotels were large, 
otliers small ones. Already plans are 
made for new fire proof hotels and 
stores and like other places Atlantic 
City will be the better for the dread- 
ful calamity. A great year had been 
prophesized. Easter, which is the 
great day of the year, was best ever 
known, 125,d*Hi were on the board 
walk at one time; 82,iK)0 came down 
ill the trains, all hotels were filled 
and a great season wasexpecteiL The 
tire made at first sonic difference but 
no doubt by the 1st of May guests 
will flock here again. We were all 
very anxious whilst the fire raged , 
but thankful that it was day time 
and the wind, although blowing a 
gale carried the cinders out into the 
ocean, else no one can tell where it 
might have stopped. The local fire- 
men worked nobly but it was a relief 
when (i engine steamers came front 
Camden and Philadelphia, covering 
the distance in 5.5 minutes. The 
cause of the hre is not certain yet. 
but has been given as a cook throw- 
ing some burning fat out u rear , 
window svhich set some rntibish* on 
tire; others say a dog knocked over 
a gasoline stove, but the owner savs 
“her dog had too much sense to do 
such a thing.” and there are some 
signs that point to a Hre bug. There 
is a good Hre service here, 4 steam- 
ers, but it is to be made better, and 
a plan is on foot to have large pipes 
that will take the water directly from 
I the ocean. So Atlantic City will for 
I many years to come be the mecca of 
those ueviling its invigorating air. 

K. C. Wheeler, 


Rstab. mm ~.lncnr* 11199. 




iracKBit s mm Coiony, 

Provisions. 

8 & 10 Cole's Block, Newton, 


A Niqlilmapc Wall Papers 


Gives point to the fact that excessive or 
irregular eating <listtirbs the digestion. 
Nightmare or night hag has it’s day time 
correspondence in the undue fullness 
after eating, with the belchin^s anil sour 
or bitter rising so often experienced after 
too hasty or too hearty eating. 

Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery 
cures dyspepsia and other diseases of the 
stomach and its allied organs of diges- 
tion and nutrition. When these diseases 
are cured, the whole body shares in the 
increased strength dcriveil from foorl 
properly digested and perfectly assiniil- 
alefJ. 

"Your ‘ftolden Medical Discovery' and Dr. 
Snffe'a Catarrh Remedy have been of great 
beneAl to me." writes (Prof.) Pleasant A. Oliver, 
of Viola, PuUoq Co.. Ark. "Before I used the 
■hove mentioned remedies my sleep was not 
sound; digestion bad: a continued feeliux of 
misery. 1 now feel like a new man. Any one 
In need of medical treatment for nasal catarrh 
conlil do no better than to take treatiiiciiL of 
Dr. R. V. Pierce. I know his medicines ate all 
right ill this class of diseases." 

Sometimes a dealer tempted by the 
little more profit paid on the .sate of less 
meritorious medicines will offer the cus- 
tomer a substitute as being "just as 
good" as the « Discovery.” It is better 
for him because it pays better, but it is 
not as good for you, if you want the 
medicine that has cured others, and 
which you believe will cure you, 

Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets cleanse 
the clogged system from accumulated 
impurities. 


Special designs of 
latest stylos in 


' Fcfl Efltale ano fneuranc^. 

FOR CHOICE BUILDING LOTS 

— r»x— 

FARLOW HILL 

. * and RLSKWRIKX IB 

THE NEWTONS. 

ArFl.T TO 

W, S. & F. EDMANDS. 

429 Csntra St,, Newton. Bra;'i Bl'k, Kewto»G»s 
178 Deionshira Street Bestoii. 

'abanT ¥owbrioS"& cS 


Rich Red and Deep Greens. . auctioneers, appraisers. 


Foreign and Domestic Papers. 

RETAILING AT LOWEST 
WHOLESALE PRICES. 

Wm. Matthews, Jr. 
163 Kilk St., Bosto-), Mass. 


FURNISHINGS 

FOR YOUR 

SUMMER HOUSE. 


You can ftirnlMb and aup|ily your Siimmar 
Cottage or your Sumniar Hotel from HOUtSH- 
TON & DUTTON'S at less ex)ienfie than from 
any other house In Doaton. Try it and couvlnce 
TOiiraolvea. 

Here are a few of the things on whlcii we can 
save you more money than you can save by vur- 
chasine eleewberc. 

Furniture of All Kinds 

Bedding of All Kinds 
Shades and Curtains 

Portieres and Awnings 

Upholstery 

Wall Paper 

Straw Mattings 

Carpets and Rugs 

Pictures and Frames 
China Glassware 

Crockery Silverware 

Tinware Woodenware 

Cutlery 

Table Linen 

Tin Plate Goods 

Lamps and Fixtures 

I House Paints 

Painters’ Supplies 
Gas and Electric Fixtures 
Lawn and Garden Tools 
Etc., Etc., Etc. 

In our Drapery and Upbolstery Departoient 
we will take iiieamiremeiil" and luake «Bliiuaie!< 
true ot cbari*e on unlera ot any 8ice. large or 
email. Eetiuiai e ou Wall I'aperii g al»o itir- 
nisiioil rree,*ol charge. 

UemeiuUer partioiilarlv are excellent 

aROCERY DEPARTMENT. 

One or the moat complete and best eqiiiiiped 
rruvieion BUiics In New Kiigiaiid. It cuiuprisea 
aOrocery Sture, Market suit Dairy ail lu one, 
anil we I'liaranlee everylliiiij' tu be of tiret 
<|uality. Our pricea aie the very lowcei ut 
which the beet piode ran he bought. 

Avail youraelveu eepeclaily of nor freal), 
aweet Rutter, the verv beet tliut can po»<iibl}' be 
made. It le churned lo our tin-eery Oepartineni 
everv hour of the day. trom the pureet clarltli d 
cieaiu. Wo will make It while yuu viall aid 
ealt It to your taate If you wieh. 


'QIQANTIC 
\ TRUSTS 

^ arc the great feature of 
^ prenent commerce. Hut 
^ the trust that pays tlie 
2 public best is the trust 
A they repose in ... . 

Uwanta Tea, 

f STRorsia, 

f RICH and 

S DBL^ICIOCS. 

\ STANLEY, 

1 606 Washington Stjoston. 


A. SIDNEY BRYANT, 

Former Head Decorator and Designer 
for Upholstery Dept. R. H. White 
Co. 

Dfapefies, Poitiefes&LaceCyitains 

HADE TO ORDER. 

Upholstery, Window Shades, Maitresses 

Opposite Depot, NewtonvIBe. 

TelejOrnoe. 


Vineland 

Grape 


Juice. 


REAL ESTATE 

Money to loan 
on mortgage. 

Bracket;'! Block, i un Exchange BniMiSK 

407 Centre 8t.. Newton. I 63 State Street. 

NoUry Public. | Telepbone. 

Eslamisheil 1857. Telephone 2957. 

EDWARD F. BARNES, 

Beal [stale Apnt and Broker. 
Eipert Appraiser, Notary Piililic. 

MONEY TO LOAN ON M0RTGA6ES 

iDanraace Agent and Aactloueei Membet oX 
the Real Estate Kxebange. 

31 State SUt Bouton. BrackeiVm 
Block, yewton, 

E. H. GREENWOOD. 

REAL ESTATE. 

Stevens Building, 

Newton Highlands. 

A large variety of Newton Hlgo- 
lands property for sale and to let. 
Some bargains In house lots. 

Nei/lon SUeet Railway. 

Cars Leave 

Nonantum Sq., Newton 

For NEWTONVILLE.WEST NEWTON i WALTHA! 

at 6.30, “.00, 7.:iu M,, and every 15 

mioutea until 11.30 V. M. Suauays, 
the same after 8.4*) A. M. 

For NONANTUM. BEMIS& WALTHAM »t 6.45, 
.\. .M. uud every hour until 1.4.*) P. M., 
Theo every half hour until 10.4o P. M. 
Last c:ir at n.4.j P. M. Suodaiya, 7.1.> 
A. M., and every half hour until 11.15 
P. M. 

For AUBURNDALE. take cars leaving at 15 
and 4.*) minutes after the hour, and 
TUANj?F£U at Lexington Stieet. 

Cars Leave Aubunidale 

For WALTHAM and WATERTOWM fit 6.15 A, 
.M. and every half hour until 10.45 P. 
M. SuDiiays, first car at 8.15 A. M. 
CoDDeelions maAle at Waltham for 
Lexington. .Vrlington Heights, Bedford, 
Concord, Coucurd Juuciiou, Billerica 
and Lowell. 


Aa a table luxury, as a delicious and In avaiy j 
way aatlsfactury beverage for the ubla, Vina j 
laud Grape Juice baa DO e«iual. I 

It ie tburou tWy wboleeume ; esiiectally dealra I 
ble to serve at wbisc parDee or social eatenalD- : 
meats. Served Id a pUDCb bowl with cbopped I 
Ice, It IS preferable Id every way to the dsoi | 
stronger beverage. i 

25 Cents Pint. 

45 Cents Quart. 

10 Cents Trial Bottle. 

Cao be supplied by tbe case. 


THIS 


Is the Season when everyboiTj 
consults the GROCER. IL you come 
to us you will find cvcr\ thing you 
want. 

Fine Uroceries In large supply. 

i ga^Ask fur what you need of 

' W. O. KNAPP & CO.’S. 
57 LANGLEY RDAD, 

Tel. £!-3, Newton Migblands. NEWTON CENTRE 


Wu, tile luidei'sigireil, do hereby' 
agree to refund the money on a 50c. 
bottle of tireene's IVarraiited Syrup 
of Tar if it fails tu cure your cough 
or cold. We uUu guarantee a 25 cent 
bottle to prove natisfactury or money 
refiiudetl. * 

' J. (i. Kilburii, W. F. Hahn. om. 


Schools anC* Ccacbcra. j 

MISS FYFFE 

TEACHER OF THE VIOLIN. 

UesuDM'a I.ei9!i«>i)a October I. 

Address 73 FEKKINS ST. WEST NEWTON. 

Violin Instruction 

L. EDWIN CHASE, 

(Fuiiil of C. M. Luetter.) 

20 naple Ave., NEWTON. nAS5 

THE AMERICAN ORCHESTRA, 

String Quaitetts, and Trio, 

(LAD1E3.) 

Muaio furuitlied fur ConcAiita, Keceptioiia, 
WeddUii^, etc. b'ur turius and tialea 

aildreea 

riARIAN n. OODEN. Principal 

Ogden School of Music. 

43 Ne.lon St„ BRIGHTON. BOSTON. MASS. 

SUMMER CAMP. 

The uuderalKiie*! tNitued a oi>tta,:e tur the 
aeaaoil In a i;r«>«e »)) the «hure uf Leke Mai;«>,r, 
Nu Atituu, a lew mihe Iruin ( tiiiuurd. Mom. a 
iMwImye. as usual, may ariauxe fur oemplii,,’. 
will) pleuty uf boetnig, ItshtUK, swliuiiilux. 
tremplug, rldiu^, guud tsadlii;, uud a liKlo 
' study. 

J. B. TMLOB. 114 LomII An.. Ni.'.omllli. 


Arthur Hudson, 

NONANTUN SQUARE, NEWTOW ’ 
* arXVKNS BLOCK- 

6 Forms in One, 

The only rerreot Exteoeion lirea.<« Form In ibe , 
luarktil. lAdles send for rifurd's Illustrated j 
Circular, IJ Wrtt Sltei’t, lloslou, A I’leaKant 
Surprise. 


Ciprraemen. 

NEWCOMB & SNYDER, 

Newton and Boston Express. 

Leave Newtuu 7.30 and 9.30 a.tu. Leave Boa- 
mu I'J m. and 3 p.m. Newtun Oltiva: 334 CeD- 
treat, order Box: ti. P. .\tkiua’ dture. 

KiWiuuUitti'es: 16 Devuusbtre St., 174 Waab- 
iDgtuu St., 34 Cuurt S()., lOS Slate Street, 61 
rraukhii SI., 11 Itarrlsou .\ve. KxteDsion. 

I'ersoual attentioD xlYeii ail orders. Telapbcaa 
236-4. Kurultura and Piauu muviutc. 

HOLMES- 

BAGGAGE EXPRESS. 

Voucaualwaya dud uua of Ituluies' i!:xi>r«aa- 
meu at tbeir staud, Skwi%>J( Ho.iiXOK HooM, 
from 0.30 A U.tu it.3U P. M., where a call luX] 
ba left, or leave orders Ml U. I‘. .\tklus', Lirocer, I 
ur NMwt4JU Business EicbaUKS, .44rJ Veutre dL I 
Teletiboue uuuueutiou. I 

Fur»4lfurtf Biano Moving 

also Vrovkery <ind Bicturee 
cavefuiiy yockeil for trun*- 
yortiitioH. 

Uauaiml .lobbtun uf every desvrlpUuD prompt 
ly atteudml tu. 

KesidsMee 15^ .idawM XI.. Netrrwn. Ji4«e( 


I M, c. niGGiys, 

PRACTICAL PLUMBER 

SANITARY ENGINEER. 

Pluoiblog Work in all Us BrancAbc*. 

HaviDg bad twenty-two yean' exipaek- 
, euce lu the busiueM id tbi's any, 

I aatlifactiou ta Kuaranteed. 

I Sumner's Hloek, yetet»m. 

Telephuoe No. IM 3. 

imLLINERY. 

We lut pn'iuuvtl to »lu>w 

TRinnEl) and LNTRIMMELT 
HATS, FL 0 WER 5 . 

:iiul all the latest aovi'lUe<» 
(itv^thv seosou- AUo the 

Rinoioeil Pblpps & Atchlsoo Tiiloud Hats. 

E. JIVENE ROBBINS, 

ELIOT BLOCK. NEWTON 

FRANK T. COX, 

HIGH GRADE CEMETERY WORK, 

Qrunitt; and Harblc. 

lUBveaud Cor. Walnut and ConUa 

>ampl«.Rvum Humer SIreeis. M3S3 

NearNewtuu « emeter>. 




rilK XKWTOX (lllAl’iriO FIMDAV, >IAV 2 , liK» 2 . 


THE NEWTON GRAPHIC! 

rL’ni-ISHKD rVFKY )«ll»\Y Ar 

. ;;.\-rRK I’I.acl, ni:\vt(i\, mass. | 


F.ntert>l os stiOHil-chtss motter. 


Subscription, per year . . 

Single copies , . . . 

liy mail free of I'oslage- 


PUBLIC BATHS, 

AT 

, MAS.S. I 

' Paper Read by Mrs. 
I Laura B. Drake 

I 2 . 0 C 1 

5 cent* ^ Before the Newton Federation 
I of Women’s Clubs. 


AH money sent at sender's risk. All checks. 

drafts, and money orders should The Iniportancc of the snhjcct of 

, . . jHiblic baths catmot be ovcrcstitiiatrrt, 

lema ® ° either on the frro""*' of public wcU 

NEWTON GRAPIIIC I'Ulll.ISH G CO. econo, ny. They 

J. C. liRtMBLECOM, Trcas. instruments of tlie moat potvcrfnl 

— — - . - order for elevating the masses and 

• TELEPHONE NO. 77-.t. stimtilatiiig a <lesire for aelf-improvc- 

I ment. To make an habitually 'dirtv 

Th,e Grathic is printed and mailetl rrt- , clean is to create in his inmost 


ORIENTAL RUGS. 

A CARD 

nK« J H. BALYOZI AN, now nssoi'laloil with our liouao, i.s iilcutlllod with 
ntir Hug nopartinont. Wo bespeak for lilni Ibo conliilence itml llbcrnl pat- 
ronage of Ilia friends. Wo nnnounue the arrival of aline naanrlmont of 

PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUGS. 

Kveryono of them in a niastorploeo of art, bonntifni In design, perfect 
in quality, rich and hnrinonlotin in color (ones. The Ruga and CarpotH 
incbnlcd in thi.a ii»i>ortnDt iuvnicc arc marked at greatly reduced prices 
and will reward a careful examination. We advise an early visit to our 
Ung Department. 

Wo giro a]X!c!al atfoctlon to the repairing of Orioutal Ruga and Carpets, 
ifolea woven In, Xaps restored, Edges Rebound, Crooked Ruga Strulghtenoil, 
and old Fabrics Xrti»tlin Cleansed. 

WEBSTER, COOK <Sr CO., 

Furniture, Carpets and Upholstery 

I to 9 VVoshln^ton St** BOSl'ON. 


tij afternoons, and is for sale at all N'ews soul, even if but tcniporaily, a desire 
Stands '.n the Newtons, .iiul at the Boston A rise out of tlic squalor and tiltii 

Albany News Room, Boston Depot. Avith which he may be surrounded. It 

ALLcommunicationsiiiustbcacconip.inie ' only the ptiblic bath which can be 

with the name of the writer, atrd unpublishe d made serviceable to tliis end. The 
tiaamunications c.Annot be returned by nia.. houses of the poor have not and cati- 
o«less stamps are enclosetl. ,jot have the benefits of properly 

fitted baths. It is this vast mass of 

NOTICES humanity that can only be reached by 

-f all local entertainment.s to which ndini.- inducements held out by the public 
tiori fee is charged must be paid fur at regu- hath. 

i.,ies, 2 S cenl, per line in tl,e r«,lh,. , hoaiUte to sav that the 

w> 4 ‘(er,ur£l perinchinauverli»nigcoluuiu&. . .... . . ‘ 

^ ” desire for bathing is always an ac- 

' quired one, but it is certain that till 

A:PUBLIC bath house. 

sonic progress in 

In view of the present movement sanitary education, the desire if it 
towards a public bath house in New- exists, produces no appreciable re- 
ton, it would seem advisable to recog- suits. The upper and middle classes 
nize a few of the obstacles such a i,i England and some parts of the 
project will encounter. continent for generations were with- 

The bath house at Brookline cost out means of bathing and did not 
in the vicinity of SSO.OOO ,at a time nriss what they had not learned to 
when building materials were much ^ ant. It is only reasonable, there- 
cheaper than today. It is fair to as- fore, to conclude that as long as any 
sume therefore that a bath house considerable portion of the lower 
suitable for Newton will cost at classes are left without the means of 


NOTICES I 

-f all local entertainment.s to which adini.- 
tiori fee ischarged must be paid fur at regii- 
i.ites, 25 cents per linu in the ruadiiiu 
w> 4 ‘(er, or £1 per inch in advertising coluuiu&. 

A^PUBLIC BATH HOUSE. 


least $25,000. 

Eliminating the question of loca- 


bathing, they will not feel the want 
of it. The upper and middle classes 


tion and all the village differences have had to be educated up to a 
that subject will encounter, the finan- bathing point that is, till a healthy 
cial features alone are worthy of con- desire for bathing was awakened, and 
sideration. this they svere able to gratify. For 

The debt limit of the city is less the lower classes, it is not enough to 
than SIOO.OOO. Pressing for settle- educate them till such a desire U 
, . aroused; means to gratify it must be 

ment in the near future arc matters provided for them. In truth, it is 
of a new fire station and equipment impossible to prove to individuals of 
at Chestnut Hill, costing about $20, this class that they want baths by 

000; the drainaffe of the Boylston “I 

. , bring the baths to their doors to in- 

street .mprovement non- nilder way. them to lathe and experience 

$25,000; the city's share of the laud the comfort of clean skins, 
damages on this street, $20,000; the This is not mere philanthropy. To 
probable demand for macadam sur- Ptonote cleanliness amonR the mass- 
i . . . . . «,x , es 18 to promote the health, wealt h 

facing on Boylston street, Sdfa.OOO; happiness of all classes of the 

aiew school houses at Newton High- community. No great amount of 
lands and the Upper Falls, and the argument will be required to prove 


at Waban, 
urndale. 


Nesvton Centre and Aub- 


gratifyiug. Mr. Morse of the Bos- 
I ton Commission on Baths tells me 


Unless there developcs enouRh people throne: the summer 

^ bath houses and that the year around, 
jmblic spirit to enable tins very de- they stand in line at the Dover St., 
sirable improvement to be made by Baths, coal heavers, boot black.s, street 
private subscription, it would seem as laborers, all eager for an opportunity 
if .the erection of a pt.hUc hath house ;rot'aT'hom'e'’“i':r^'''S.crrJo".»^ 
Avas not a matter of the near future, pj^jj yf (.Qjd svaler. 


“ Few people, except those living in 

The matter of a public cauvenicnce favored district.^, realize the import- 

at Nuuautuu. square is of the ut.uost s,.r,;L^o‘L’.^i:irL^;i\‘.;^“ens:;’tr;;i'i^^ 

importance to the thousands of people a„d beautifies the body, developes 
who daily pass through it. About chest capacity and lung power, and as 
three years ago an appropriation for ^ remedy for round shouldered and 


the erection of a [public urinal svas 


hollow chested people hsa no eciual as 
a means of curing many forms of 


made by' the aldermen and is even nervous disease, especially’ among 
«ic>w available, although no action to- women, it is being recoimnended by 
xvards construction has been taken many physicians of eminence. The 
.... .- «i • 1 Homans, instead of saying a man 

hy the c.ty ofhcals. ^ 


For several j’ears tlie toilet acconi- neither knew how to read or swim, 
niodations furnished at the semi- Surely it mav be called a duty of 
oflicial street railway waiting room parents to attend to this part of the 
. . ,, 1.1 wi. physical education of their children, 

have parc.ally served the public !j„’ieties and institutions for the re- 
need, and our attention has been covery and rescue of drowning per- 


called to the fact that a strict com- 
pliance with our recent editorial ad- 
vocating the refusal of Common Vic- 


sons are very praiseworthy, but would 
not humanity* be the gainer it adjoin- 
ing each of the establishments of this 
nature, a swiminiiig school wore to 


tualler licenses to all fruit dealers ,,e opened in which persons of all 
would in this particular case, be a ages and classes might learn to save 
very serious inconvenience. theniselve.s? If the mothers of Newton 

T • • e 11 »u 4 would onlv realize the risk their 

In., view of all the circumstances, .... v . . 

’ children, who cannot swun, are riin- 
and which, by the way are not par- uiiig when they go u[> on our river 
allelcd elsewhere in the city, it would canoeing! Tliose who have lived in 


aeeoa as if the present license.^ in 
Nonantum square ought to be con- 


BU5INESS NOTICES. 


I rrio LKT— Fiirnldlioil room at 14 Nonantnm 
X rinco. 


room nt 417 Uentro Street. 


MARK^ 


cleanliness. 


A hlghl; ciinoeiitrateil CLEANER and PURIFIER, aspaclall) laluable (or SPRING HOUSE CLEANING. 


■city's share of possible widenlnRs of this assertion. 

^ . . The results of bringing the baths 

demanded by street railway locations jq doors of the very poor are very 


canoes from childhood say* that man 
or woman who cannot swim, but 
svill go canoeing is a fool; and the 


tinned until the city has done its full ro„ buats on the Charles are with the 
duty in the matter of providing' a same lines and ,^dimeiisiuns ajp the 
public urinal for both sexes. canoes. Yet, not only do men and 

women and girls and boys go out in 
canoes who do not know anything' 
A movement to abolish the tarilt about .swimming, hut many is the 
o;i beef would be extremely popular, young man we see with a g'irl in his 

“ ■ ' ' " canoe, who handles his paddle so 

I.»icense your <log. awkwardly that it is very evident 

- that lie knovvs very little about its 

Ik-cfleratlon of Women’s Clubs. I proper use. and we wonder as we 
. la' ^ .1 vf . IS s watch them, if he can gi I her safely 
A mte "IK of the Newton edera- ,,ack. Several times tve have known 
t ton of Women s Clubs was livid yes- cu„,,|es heiiiR towed intek 

terday at the Celt ral ConKreKat.onal because the vouuR mail fouud himself 
church. Newlunville. Mrs l.uura B acbompl.sh the feat. 

1 rake read a paper o.i “.Munictpal The River Police ill which the citi- 
Jlalhs. At a business session these j,o„s „f .\ewton and especially the 

otlicers were elected : Mrs. A. .Vuriis- imjies, liave taken such an interest. 

taC-arter -Newtonvi le Women Sliuild, „„ tb^i^ „.orb and cover their heats 

L', faithfully, hut they cainiut cover the 

Newton fiKhlands. Monday Club vice all the time. Ami their 

jiresident; Mrs. Ariivs Is. I). Hunt, superintendent, Mr. Haheleeh. says 
Auhnrndale Review Uiih 2d vice expected of them 

jiresiden : Mrs. Run he ‘■oddard, -New- ^ Wlieiiever tliey see 

4llll \Vtitlt ta II ’ u I'lllll Ul a>lr>aa . ^ . 


ton Centre Woman’s Club, .Id vice 


. . ^ .« ,, ,, , anyone who seems to be so Ignorant 

liresiderit; Mrs t.race >. haniuhar, „f ,b„ handliiiR of boats as to he in 
Newton hocial Science C uh,recordii|(t danger, they take liis canoe away 
secretary: Mrs GeoiRietta ladlock a„d put him ashore. In spite of this 
Vest Newton Mucat.unal CInh and f„ct. they took forty two people, out 


tiecretary; Mrs. Geurgiettu Iladluck, 
West Newton Educutiunal Chib and 


Home Circle correspundhig secretary; water last suniineruiul knew of 

Mi-si I,ill:i \l ^..urlirill \7..i»A..ii li.irU. I .... 


Mrs Lilia M. Newhall.Newton lliRh ^s many more who were pulled out 
' Ity nearby canoeists. Mr, llaUelck'll 

Mrs. Alice A. (lould, Wuhan Woman’s (hat he considers that it was 

Cliih, auditor. their "Rreat iroud luck alone", that 

■ u,. no one was drowned, as the year tie- 

A olcycJc wuoicu fore, in spite of their eJVorls, almost 

for a iiiau of the highest character, ^ dozen iieople lost their lives be- 
for industry and honesty, to use in Iweeii Newton Lower Falls and Wal- 
liis daily laborious occuj»atioii. He Ihain. The river is so crooked that 
is a wage earner and with a large patrol can only see a very »iiiaU 

family on his hands he Citiinot afford part of his beat at a time, and in 
to buy one. A bicycle would save »iaiiy places a very serious accident 
liiiii a great deal of time and strength, luight take jilucc only a few yards 
l^lease leave address at Liraphic from him and no hint of it reach iiiin. 
eifhce, where particulars can be ob- It is criminally negligent to allow our 
tained. young people to go out in caiUACs as 


illy prepared for very probable acci- 
dents as moat of them are. 

And adequate preparation for canoe- 
ing cannot be obtained by picking up 
a knowledge of swimming at the sea- 
shore. One must have instruction, 
not only in swimming, but in life- 
saving. The most expert swimmers 
are drowned in attemting to save life, . 
simply because they do not know how* 
to handle a frantic person in the 
water. One or two terrible examples 
of this have occurred on our river. 
When a boat capsizes, if the young 
man knew as much about a canoe as 
he should, he would know that the 
safest and surest way of saving the 
girl is to push the canoe to her and 
by means of the canoe, hold her up 
till help come. Instead of that, he 
leaves his canoe and goes to her. 
She, knowing nothing of swimming 
and completely losing her head, winds 
hcrarms and legs about him pinioning 
him that he is helpless and probably 
drowned. But, did he know enongh 
about swimming and life-saving, he 
would approach her in such a way as 
to give her no chance to get hold of 
him, and watching his opportunity, 
so catch hold of her as to pinion her 
arms to her side and swim ashore 
svith her. 

Clubs and Lodges. 

Newton Lodge, K. of P., will work 
the third degree on candidates next 
Monday evening. 

A party of over fifty Odd Fellows, 
including the degree staff of Newton 
Lodge, and the grand officers went to 
Portland, Me., Saturday as the guests 
of the local lodges, and by recommen- 
dation of the Grand Lodge of Massa- 
chusetts. The committee in chaise 
of the trip were Past Grands Elijah 
A. Wood. Reuben Forkuall and Fred 
H. Collagaii. Saturday evening in 
the city liall the degree staff umTer 
trie direction of degree Ma.ster Elijah 
Wood, worked the third degree before 
an audience of over KXK) representa- 
tives of the lodges of the state. 
Later a banquet was served and the 
party put up at the Preble Hou.se , 
retunung home Sunday afternoon. 

Royal Arcanumltes Celebration. 
Monday evening was a red-letter 
night for members of tlie Royal Ar- 
canum in Newtoiivilte 'and vicinity. 

J. B. Robson, Grand Regent, is a 
member of Mt. Ida-Council, Newton- 
ville, and was tendered a reception 
by the Council, in Dennison hall. 
The members present were each in- 
troduced to the Grand Regent and 
other Grand OfHccrs, and during the 
reception a musical program was ren- 
dered bv Owen’s Orchestra. 

At about 8.15 the firing of rockets 
and bombs and the lighting up of the 
square in front of the hall with red 
fire, heralded the arrival of Runifcird 
and Waltham Councils headed by the 
Waltham Watch Company Band of 
two hundred, inarched into the hall. 
After the reception Grand Regent 
Hobson made a brief address aiul u 
collation was sers'cd. Great enthii- 
siastii was manifested all through the 
evening. 

Among Women. 

The Newtoiiville Woman’s Guild 
will Hold a busincs.s meeting on Tues- 
day. May 6 th. The postponed chil- 
dren’s party comes Saturday, May 3rd. 

A business meetiiig^ of the Newton- 
villo \Vomau’s Guild will be held next 
'i'licsday afternuun in the New Church 
parlors. 

The annua) meeting of the West 
Newton Women’s Educational Club 
will be held in the Unitarian church 
parlors next Friday afternoon. The 
business session vvitit reports and ' 
election of ullicers will be hold at 4 
o’clock. Supper will be served at 5.30 < 
and at the post prandial exercises | 
pcrsuiial experiences will be given. 

Tlie next Newton Ladies’ Iluine 
Circle svhist will be at the. home of 
.Mrs. Geo W. Hush, Elmwood street, 
Newton, next Wednesday at 2.3t». 

The next meeting of the Social 
Science Club will be on Wediie.sday, 
May 7th, Id a. m., and will be a^btisi- 
ness meeting. 

Police Paragraphs. 

The civil service exuniinataoii for 
liolice will be held next Tuesday in- 
stead of Wediies<)ay. 

baby Larrlagc Wanted. 

Any one who has a discarded baby 
carriage can do a great kindness by 
giviiig it to a mother who has not 
the means to buy one fur a heavy 
baby in anils. Hy leaving address at 
Grapliic Otlice, full particulars will 
be furnished and carriage sent for. 


$2700 


In Newton HIghlanils. 

» nnm« amt hath, 7 zno feet land, hard woml 
Moors, ojmn pluinblnir, fiirnaoo, etc., coiniilot® 

HENRY H. READ, Real Estate, 

Nsulon Genus, 608 Tremonl Bldg, Boston. 


JL watvr and hath r'lnin, (.nw rent. In- 
(liilroon the iireiiilsca, 14 Nmiaiilnin l*1aco. 

rilO I.KT— lloiiaea to let and for aale nt nil 
X prlcefl. A|)|ily to ,luhn T. Kurils, Cole’a 


Aiqily At otioe At ‘JOi Market Street, 


vv tIon RA do ihle ontrv hni'k kceimr. Kx- 1 

S erienoe niid reforenroA. ■■ 11. M, I* , 4'i CiiahlUK 
treet, Waltham Mama. 


/IMecelInneoue. 


L OST— A pair of cold howoil eye slassoR on 
Fraiihltn or Park Rireota or lillnuRa Park 
noA])rU'J9. If fniindleAVo nl (Iraphlu olliue. 

B uilders ami Roal KstmeOwuerB.— Rooma 
papered with the latest styles papers at 
.f3.nl>. Wall i>npor for sale wholesale prices. 
V'ictor ICeaauliiiiin. 'Pel. ‘JIHDS Hiiymarkot. 

T OHT— White collie do(t. Fl»'‘er will ho re- 
I J wnrderl by rcturnin|i; to Strachan’s, ;il 0 
Centio Strset, Newton. 


Automobile Accident 

William Rooney, cmploy’cd by a 
local automobile manufactory, was 
driving an auto on Walnut street, 
near Homer street, Newton Centre, 
about 6.3f) last Friday evening, when 
he ran over a dog. The vehicle was 
overturned and Rooney was thrown to 
the ground. He sustained injuries 
about the hack and shoulders. The 
automobile [wa.s considerably dam- 
aged. 

Lester to C. C Clapp» 

Nevvtonville. 

Dear Sir: You know all about 
shoes. How manv ciistomcrs have 
yon who know anything about ’em? 

You have bought and sold shoes for 
years, aiKl have learned what you 
know by your customers' liking one 
sort, and not liking another. 'They 
find out by wearing ’em. 

“ So with ijoiut; but we go deeper. 
We are 145 years old in the business; 
and we make, not buy — we make a 
good deal of paint- 

We paint a good share of the rail- 
road and steamer property in the 
United States, and may as well paint 
the private property. Yours as svell 
as anybody elise’s. 

Devoe lead and zinc is your paint. 
Costs half as iniTch as lead and oil, 
because it wears twice as long. 

Yours truly. 

F. W. Devoe & Co. 

P. S. J. M. Briggs Si Son, New- 
ton, and W. E. Tomlinson, West 
Newlon, MeWain «& Son. Newton Cen- 
tre. sell our patnt. 

Bostock’s Great Animal Arena. 

It was like a bit of the Celestial em- 
pire. that small i>ortion set aside for 
the bazar at Bostock's Great Animal 
Arena. Boston.last Monday, and when 
the Chinese orchestra got together 
even the most ferocious among the 
wild animals dared not interpose. 
There were large crowds during the 
afternoon, and in the evening the 
gathering filled the spacious place to 
ovcrllowing. 

In addition to the many special 
Oriental features, the regular bill 
given Monday, and which continues 
during the week, ha.s almost every 
act strengthened. Among all who ap- 
peared, the welcome accorded to 
Madame MorrelU, khe”<Juec’n of Jag- 
uars.” was utuloubtedly the warm- 
est. 

From now on until the ';iul of the 
season performances will begin at 
one o'clock in the afternoon except- 
ing on Saturdays, when the opening 
hour will be 10 .^) a. m. as usual. 

The .success of “Chinese Day,” 
which was bevoud all expectation, was 
undoubtedly due to the cllicient man- 
agement of Mr. Louis J. Beck. 

CORRECT STYLE, ATTENTION. 

HAT and BONNET 

Properly Adapted and Fitted at 

Mile. CAROLINE’S 

486 BOYLSTON STREET, 

Op|». liiHt. T*i«iiiiOloj;y, UOSTCBV 

HARRIED. 




NO TWO 
ALIKE. 


^ I 

Wc have safe deposit S 

boxes for rent. These * 

boxes (or safes) .Tre S 

designed for the stor- y 

.Tge of valn.able pa- ^ 

pers. Two keys are sv 

required to open a ^ 

safe. No two locks u 

alike. You keep one X 

key, we the other. 

W^e rent these safes $ 

by tlie year at five £ 

dollars each. $ 

.-O. ^ 

The First National Bank | 

OF WEST NEWTON. 2 


WIOHEKT— M.vrlMI KUSDN— At Nvwtoii 
lIlglilaiulM, April l!ii. hy Huv. G. T. 
Siiiurr, Niiriiiaii JL I’ruhert iiiid Mary 
Macl’lierHuii. 

WHIRLS -LANttl LLK— At N«wttui C«ii- 
trt!, April ‘Jti, lay Uuv. 10. M. Nuyus, .luhii 
Id. Wulls Hiul Mury Liuiglllt*. 


Pianos. 

PLAY while you PAY. 

Buy a piano by renting it That Is the 
essence of our Rental Purchase Plan. 
A little down and small monthly pay- 
ments covering a period of thirty-six 
months ana tno piano is paid for. The 
convenience and safety of our Rental 
Purchase Plan for piano buying is one of 
the 2 )th century inventions, entirely ob- 
viating the dangerous features of the 
obsolete nnd one-sided instalment plan. 
Your choice of 250 pianos now on our 
floors on Rental Purchase Plan, monthly 
payments as low as $ 3 . Full description 
by mail if you cannot call. Write to-day. 

I vers & Pond *co".“ 

114-116 Boylston St, Boston. 

LOAM FOR SALE. 

A large quantity of excellent 
quality. Delivered if desired. 

S. E. HOWARD, 

44 Putnam St., West Newton. 

m:m CHICHESTER’S ENGLISH 

Pennyroyal pills 

H Oriclnal aaal Only Qcaulne. 

P-' .'^KHAFK. 41-3>ir.lJ>l,la 1.B4IIM. tikriruMlil 

>■ C'llirilKsTKIO KN(. 1 . 1 .SI 1 

MZS tinia SMtUlM 

TnWcMviker. RetW 
l*a«<*r»i** HaWdlaUnan >*4 ImU*. 

' / ~ fff Umm. e«j >■* !««' lintMl't •> •*<M 4«. M 


DKAltV— Ar Ncwltiii lIlgliluniH, April 
K. Jh'iiry, yr.< 4 ., 1 uiu., IT «In. 

WIl^SON — At Niiwiiin (.'oiilre, April ’24, 
Itlclmnl .M. Wilsuii, K7 yra., 27 (Is. 

ST.VNLKV— At Nnwliijiville, April ‘J7, 
.lohik Stuiiliiy’, 7r> yrs 

TDWKU— At Aultiirinlikh), Aiirll 2<i, 'Wal- 
ter It. Tuwitr, ‘J.'i yrs., H uiun. 

FOl.KY-Al NhwIoii hospital, April 28, 
Murgui'Bt V. Foley, tnyrs., 7 niua. 

WIGHT — .At Wayluiiil, April !H), Mikrthu 
llrltlge Wight, ilnnifhtur of the littu Kuv. 
Juliii Hurt Wight, h:i yiiiirN. 


J. S. Waterman & Sons, 

I TIUMEKAL UNUKUTAKKHH 

^ niul KMlIALMFltd. 

2^20 him! Wtinhlngtoii 

AtIJuliiiiiK IJiHliey Kliuei Teiiijliiul. 
I’ufaoiial atteiiCluii kD'ui* to uvury detail. 
I hii|iel and lilher'Hpwiul roiitua tiiimmuteil 
witli Uuiiipeteiit ]iersuuB lu 

uluiiiUaticu day iaiiiI nltftil. 

Itiixhiiry *3 and 73. 



CITY OF NEWTON 



Milk Inspection. 


C. W. MILLS, 

Undoflaker and EmhalmBr. 

Kuruierly ten years witti (i. H. (ire|q{, 

Otfms 6 Warsfooint 813 Wathing'n SI. Nentonillls 

(jpea (lay aud ulgiit. Loily oast, wheu duslrod, 
Teleiiliuuca 44fi-0, Nuvvtuu. 


Wall Papers. 


Wo have just received a 
liii'go iuvoico of choice 

Japanese Wall Papers 

doRignod expressly for 
Dining Hooms, Libraries 
and VostlbiiloB. Wo carry 
coustautly In stock the 
largCRt assortment of fine 
and modliin) grades of 
Wall Papers of any con- 
cern in Huston. Prices 
as low ns tlio sumo grade 
of goods can bo bought 
In Now England. 

THOHAS F. SWAN, 

12 CORNHILL. 

Next to Washington St., Boston. 

Tklzi'iionr 2114 Main. 


Compare 
Our Prices 
Styles and 
Quality, 


Uriirit 3U0 WAMtilNdTd.N Hr., 
H't'KVE.SS Jll.iMIK, 
NI'.wton, SIAIKI., May 1, 1(03. 

Ill aci Hrilsiice willi CliapUir rid, HttcHun &3, of 
the Ituvi'ed Laws, all hcuimbs must be reiiewed 
hufuru the Itrsl day of .luuu. 

All Persons Selling Milk 


tills oiHus before uiitl date. 

Illaiik forms of uiiiillcalluu uaii bu obtained by 
aiililylnit at itiu above namud uddrosg. 

Olllce Liuurs 3 A. M. tu 1 i'. M. 

AlCTilUU IIUDHON, 

Milk lui|ieu tor 


And you will easily understand 
the popularity of our 

Millinery 
Waists 
Skirts 
and Suits. 

500 Single Roses with foliage 

6c each) 

5000 Bunch Roses and foliage 

10 to 69c each 

300 Trimmed Walking Hats 

50c to $1.98 

150 Handsomely trimmed dress 
hats. l.,arest New York styles. 
Sold in most stores $5.00 each. We 
sell them for 

$2.98 each 

200 Untrimmed hats, latest shapes 

36C to $1.25 each 

2400 Ladies’ new up-to-date cot- 
ton Shirt Waists 

50c to $4.75 each 

500 Dozen I-,adies’ elegant Silk 
and Albatross Waists 

$1.98 to $6.50 each 

A good Silk Waist for $1.98 

165 Ladies’ and Misses’ storm 
skirts 

$ 2.98 to 7.98 each 

325 Ladies’ and Misses’ dress 
skirts 

$ 1.98 to 18.75 each- 

183 I.,ailies’ and Misses’ elegant 
outing suits 

$7.50 to 24.75 each 

Ladies' Invisible stripe storm suits 

$12 50 each 

300 Ladic.s’ and Misses’ Blouse 
and Eton Jackets 

$2.98 to 9.98 each 

50 Ladies' Silk and Cloth Raglans 

$5.98 to 18.75 each 

3 oo Misses’ and Childrens’ Reef- 
ers, Box and Antoinubilc coats, ages 
3 to !.{. years 

1.00 to 9.98 each 

Conic and give us a chance and 
we can surely please you with any 
thing you want in Ladies’ Misses’ 
and Cliildrcns' garments and milU- 
iiery,. 

iloney Refunded if not Satisfied. 

P. P. ADAMS’ 

Big Dry Goods Dept. Store 

: 133, 135, 137 MgiiiI]| Street, 

Near Hall’a Corner, 

WALTHAH. 



rilK KKWTOX FIUDA^, MAY 2 


Ui02. 



NEWTONVILLE. ! 

— Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Avery of 
Crafts street are In Nesv York. 

— Mr. John H. Turner of Court 
street is gaining streng-th rapidly. 

— Mr. George E.yiiimby of Newton 
is moving into the Abbott house on 
ClaiHn place. 

—Mr. Ellis E. Moore, formerly in 
• charge of the Partridge sttidio, has 
moved to Newton. 

—Miss Adeline M. Bartlett read 
this week before the Shakespeare 
Club of Manchester, N. H. 

— Mr. Nicholas Maugcr of New 
Jersey is moving into the Upton 
house on Brooksidc avenue. 

— Mr. French and family are mov- 
ing this week from Clyde atreet.to 
the Leonard house on Otis street. 

— Mrs. Richard T. Loring and her 
son Richard, of Trowbridge avenue, 
return this week from a visit In New 
York. 

—The choir of the Church of the 
Messiah will give “Hiawatha," in 
Temple hall, Wednesday evening, 
May 21st. 

— Mr. D. C. Heath’s address on the 
work of a Village Education Associa- 
tion .has been published in neat pam- 
phlet form. 

— Mr. F. S. Hancock, who his been 
away from this village for several 
years, is returning to his home on 
Walnut street. 

— The boys* club of the Methodise 
church will hold an athletic meet on 
the Newton Centre playgrounds Sat- 
urday afternoon. 

— Mr, and Mrs. A. T. Sylvester of 
Linwood avenue have moved toWin- 
throp. Mr. F. S. Cotton of Brooks 
avenue will occupy the house just va- 
cated. 

— The metropolitan water board 
is excavating on Commonwealth 
avenue, preparatory to laying the 48 
inch supply pipes for the Weston aq- 
eiiduct. 

— Rev. O. S. Davis, pastor of Cen- 
tral church, has been selected by the 
Suffolk West Conference as a delegate 
to the state conference to be held in 
Plymouth in May. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, pictuer mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bcipis 
and Jewett, Telephone. tf 

At the annual meeting of the 
American Free Trade League held at 
Young's Hotel, Boston, Tuesday, Mr. 
D. C. Heath was elected chair.nan of 
the executive committee. 

— Mrs, Charles H. Johnson, Mrs. 
Sidney H. Hobson and children and 
Mr. Bell were passengers from this 
place on the “Ivernia" of the Cunard 
line for Liverpool on Tuesday. 

—At the residence of Mr. and Mrs. 
-C. H. Goodwin, Jr., on Austin street, 
last Wednesday evening the me mbera 
and friends of the Letid-a-Hand 
gathered for the purpose of forming 
a social club. 

—A childern'a May party under 
the auspices of the Woman's Guild 
will be held in Temple hall, Saturday 
afternoon. The dancing svill be in 
charge of Miss Field and there will 
be refreshments. 

—Mrs. F. A. Waterhouse and Miss 
Margaret Worcester, who have been 
spending the winter in European 
travel, are now touring Italy, visiting 
Rome, l^lorence anl oth«?r points of 
historical interest. 

—A number from here were present 
at the production of the RudclitTe 
operetta “The Court of Hearts," at 
Treinont Theatre, Bo.ston, last Wed- 
nesday. The Misses Elinor Carter, 
Josephine Sherwojd and Leslie Kyle 
had character parts. 

— Mr. John Cutler of Walker street, 
assistant city editor of the Boston 
Herald, was one of the speakers at 
the farewell dinner given to George 
A. Ryan, the retiring trotting editor 
of the Herald, at the Quincy House, 
Boston, Saturday evening. 

—Miss Josephine Martin assisted 
Mr. Sol Marcosson, violinist, at a 
recital given under the auspices of 
the Louisville, Ky., Woman’s Club, 
April 16th, and was quite as well re- 
ceived as at the previous cojicert with 
the Philharmonic Ore hestra. 

— The voung ladies of the Lcnd-a- 
Hand are considering the formation 
of a social club in connection with 
their regularwork meeings to be held 
monthly. Young men as well 
as young ladies are eligibe. The first 
meeting will be held next Wednesday 
•evening at residence of Mr. and Mrs. 
•C. H. Goodwill on Austin street. 

— A meeting of the Newton Educa- 
tion Association was held Monday 
evening in the New Church parlors. 
Ill the absence of D. C. Heath the 
president, Vice President Georg^e A. 
Walton presided. Prof. S. H. Wood- 
bridge of the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology gave an addres.s on 
'•Ventilation: Its Necessity and 

Cost." 

— The last meeting of the Travel- 
lers’ Club for the season was held | 
Momlay afternoon at the home of , 
Mrs. S. J. Sjjear on Watertown , 
street. At the business session Mrs. 
I). P, Jewett svas elected president 
and Mrs. Henry V. Jones, secretary. 
I’apers were given by Mrs. Kelley, 
Mrs. Newell and Mrs. Spear, and a 
reading by Mrs. Nagle. 

— About 8.05 Monday evening Rich- 
ard Jaynes, colored, of North Pros- 
pect street, West Newton, was riding 
a bicycle on Washington street near 
the square, when lie run into Miss 
Evelyn Richards of 65 Myrtle street, 
Waltham. The latter was knocked 
down and sustained serious injuries 
about the head. A physician was 
summoned, who ordered her removal 
to her home in a carriage. 

— John Stanley, an old resilient of 
Newton, died Sunday at his liome on 
Wasliington street. Although he hud 
been ill for two weeks he was able to 
be about the house and his ileath oc- 
curred rather suddenly. Mr. Stanley 
was a iiative'of Ireland, 'but had made 
Jiis home in Newton for .52 years. He 
was a carpenter by trade and was 75 
years of age. He is survived by his 
wife, two suas aud a daughter. 


I — No ladies' wardrobe is complete 
! without one of our new military 
w.'ilNtfi. Glen Shirt and Collar Co., 
opp. I»ark street church, 121 Tremont 
street, Boston. 

—A business and social meeting of 
the Every Saturday Chib was liekl 
last Saturday evening at the home 
of Mr. John G. Tompson on (Jtis 
street. Mr. E. C. Adams was elected 
president, Mr. J. H. Willey, vice- 
president: and Mrs. J. H. Willcv, 
secretary-treasurer. The club will 
study Thackeray’s “ English Hu- 
morists of the Idth Century,’' next 


At The Churches. 


WEST NEWTON. 

I — Mr. John Avery of Perkins street 
' is ill. 

— Mr. Carlisle of Highland street 
is at Palm Beach, Florida. 

-Mrs, A. S. Pratt of Hillside ter- 
race is away on a trip to Washing- 
ton. 

r — Mrs. A. S. Woods of^ Balcarrcs 
road is spendin7 the week in Haver- 
hill. 

— The Thurston house on Fountain 
street is being moved to the front of 
the lot. 

— Mr. Oscar Remick of Exeter 
street is back from a week's trip to 
Maine. 

— Mrs. George W. Newhall of Hill- 
side avenue has been in Washington 
the past week. 

— Mr. Henry C. French and family 
are moving into the Leonard house 
on Forest avenue, 

— Mr. C. W. Leonard entertained 
friends at his home on Forest avenue 
last Tuesday evening. 

—Mrs, Edward Spaulding of Win- 
throp street is expected to return 
from Europe this week. 

— Mr. and Mrs. George A. Frost 
of Chestnut street have returned 
from Atlantic City, N- J* 

— Mrs. A. L. Barbour of Perkins 
street has returned from a visit to 
her daughter in St. Louis, 

— The fixtures for the new tele- 
phone exchange in the Eddy block 
are being put in this week. 

— Mr. George S. Houghton and 
family of Webster street will make 
their future home in Reading. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Wood of 
Shaw ‘Street have moved this week to 
the Barrage house on Sterling street. 

— Mr. and Mrs, James Richard 
Carter of Mt. Vernon street have 
been recent guests at Lakewood, 
N. J. 

—Mr. Alfred L. Barbour celebrated 
his 65th birthday last Thursday with 
a family party at his home on Per- 
kins street. 

— A whist party under the auspices 
of St. Bernard's Aid Society will be 
held in A. O. jU, W. hall next Wed- 
nesday evening. 

-Mayor John W. Weeks was a 
speaker at the banquet of the Boston 
Druggists’ Association held Tuesday 
evening at Young’s Hotel, Boston. 

— The monthly meeting of the New- 
ton Veteran Firemen's Association 
will be lield in the association room, 
Watertown street, next Wednesday 
evening. 

—The engagement is announced of 
Miss Mary S. Barbour, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Barbour of 
Perkins street to Ernest B. Huston 
of this place. 

—The W. C. T. U. will hold a par- 
lor meeting at the home of Mrs. Fur- 
bush, Watertosvn street, next Wednes- 
dav evening at 730. All ladies cordial- 
ly invited. 

— No ladies' wardrobe is complete 
»vithout one of our new military 
waists. Glen Shirt and Collar Co., 
opp. Park street church, 121 Tremont 
street, Boston. 

— Mrs. Charles Wilson and her son 
Kenneth of Washington street, leave 
today for New York,. They will sail 
from that city in a few days for a 
European trip. 

—An alarm was rung in from box 
321 at 6.20 Friday evening of last 
week for a fire which destroyed the 
large sheds on Lexington street 
osvtied by W. H. Muguc. Cause un- 
known: damage :?1,OOU. 

— Mr. Charles H. Ames of High- 
land street was the special guest at 
the recent banquet of the Massachu- 
setts Union of Knights Templars, 
held at the Parker House, Boston. 

— Mr. James Richard Carter of Mt. 
Vernon street was one of the promi- 
nent guests present at the recent 
monthly dinner of the Commercial 
Club, at the nesv Algoiupiin Club, 
Boston. 

— At the gymnastic exhibition given 
in the drill hall of tlie English iligh 
school in Boston. tSutunlay afteriioun’ 
a class of eight pupils from Miss 
Weber’s gyninasitim gave a broad 
sword drill. 

— Mr. T. B. Fitzpatrick, svho is 
National treasurer of the United 
' Irish League of America, was one of 
I the speakers at a meeting of the 
I league at the American House, Tues- 
' day evening. 

— The social dance ’given Monday 
I evening in A. O. U. W. hall by Prof. 

I Kaplun’s class was a successful 
afi'uir. About 35 couple were present 
I and dancing was from 8.3U to 12. A 
I feature of the evening was the fancy 
dancing by Prof. Kaplan and Miss 
Crane. 

City Hall Notes. 

The licensing of dugs keeps the 
' city clerk busy this week. 

I Mr. H. W. Colby of Newton lligh- 
luiids has been desig'uated as the 
architect for the new fire station at 
I Chestnut Hill. 

The water department is resetting 
hydrants on Boylstoii atreet. 

I Tlie street dcpartiiieiit is btisy with 
drain and se.ver work on Boylstoii 
^ street and at the^Upper Falls. 

! The assessors start their aiimial 
' campaign tills week. 


I The regular meeting of the t^Ach- 
I ers' training class connected with the 
j Hunday school of Eliot church will be 
held next Tliursday evening af the 
home of Mrs. C. I>. Kepner of Maple 
avenue. 

Mr. Barrel! closed his engagement 
with Grace church, April 27th, after 
a most successful term of about five 
years. 

At Channing church, next Sunday 
morning at ]().30 titc piaster will 
preach on “The Human Significance 
of the Communion Service." The 
communion will follow. 

The Literature department of the 
Woman’s Association of Eliot church 
considered the topic. “An Hour with 
Whittier," Tuesday afternoon. A 
social hour and refreshments followed. 

A social gatlicring of the congrega- 
tion of Grace church will be held in 
the pariah house next Thursday even- 
ing. 

The time of the prayer meeting at 
Eliot church, Newton, on Friday evpn- 
inga has been changed from 7.30 to 
7.45. 

At the vesper service at the Con- 
gregational church. Auburridalc, last 
Sunday evening the choir was assist- 
ed by Mias Eva Van Wagcneii. 

At Grace church, Newton, beginning 
May 1st, Mr. C. N. Sladen will be 
choirmaster and Mr. H. R. Pratt, or- 
ganist. 

The last social for the season will 
be held at the Newtonville Methodist 
church, Thursday evening. May 8th. 

The King’s Daughters of the Cen- 
tral church, Newtonville, held a cake 
and candy sate for the benefit of the 
Fresh Air Work, in the vestry last 
Saturday afternoon. 

The class in Church History at the 
West Newton Congregational church, 
will consider “Savonarola," next 
Sunday. 

The Woinan’s ‘Unlversalist Mis- 
sionary Society of Massachusetts will 
hold a meeting this afternoon in the 
parlor of the First Universalist 
church, Newtonville, Mrs. M. H. 
Harris, the state president will speak. 

A sale under the auspices of the 
Woman’s Guild of St. ‘John’s church, 
Newtonville will be held Saturday 
afternoon and evening. May 10th, in 
Grand Army Hall. 

A successful ■ candy and food sale 
was held by Mias Richardson’s Sun- 
day school class in the vestry of the 
Methodist church, Newtonville, last 
Saturday afternoon. 

The annual meeting of the Woman’s 
League of the New Church, Newton- 
ville, .will be held next Monday even- 
ing. 

At the annual meeting of the young 
people's society of the Immanuel Bap- 
tist church, held recently these officers 
svere elected : President, Mrs. C. H. 
Capelle; vice president, D. J. Me- 
Nichol; secretary C. H. Capelle; 
treasurer, Miss Georgie Dupce: cor- 
responding secretary: Miss Elma 
Dupee. 

The offering for ministerial aid 
will be taken at the Immanuel Bap- 
tist church, Newton, next Sunday 
morning. 

The monthly business meeting of 
the Young People’s Christian Union 
will be held next Saturday evening 
at the lionie of Miss Cabot on Water- 
town street. 

The closing lecture in the course 
was given at the New Church, New^* 
tonville, last Sunday evening. Rev. 
John Goddard was tiic speaker and 
his subject was “The Book of Reve- 
lation Revealed.” A musical program 
was given by Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph 
Nagel. 

At the Immanuel Baptist church, 
Newton, the pastor, Kev. Frank B. 
Matthews, is to give a series of ser- 
mons on the Lord’s Prayer on con- 
secutive Sunday mornings. The topic 
last Sunday was “The Hallowed 
Name." 

An adjourned meeting of St. Mary’s 
Episcopal Society of Newton Lower 
Falls wa.-i held Tuesday, Apr. 29. The 
officers for the coming vear are as 
follows: Rector, Rev. Thomas L. 
Cole: senior warden, Samuel H. 
Warren; junior warden. Charles H. 
Spring; clerk, William P. Morse; 
treasurer, Frederick C. Leslie; ves- 
trymen, William C. Norcross, Ed- 
ward Jennings, Francis Mills, James 
A. Beck, Levi 13, Jennings, Frederic 
M. Crehore, Benjamin Curtis. I 

The next meeting of the Hale 
Union will be held at the Newton 
Centre Unitarian church, Sunday 
evening, May 4th. The topic will be 
"Mary and Martha." 

At the Second Congregational 
church West Newton this evening the 
last sociable of the season will be 
lield. An interesting program has 
b:en provided, 

Kev. Frank B. Matthews will give 
the third in the series of sermons on 
“The Lord’s Prayer,"al the Imman- 
uel Baiitist church next Sunday morn- 
ing: Topic, “Daily Bread." 

The lust Friiluy evening service for 
the season was held ut the Church of 
tlie Messiah, Aiiburndale, last Fri- 
day evening. 

A Bible school leception to the 
Hume Department and the Snndav 
afternoon class was held at the Anb- 
urndale Congregational church last 
evening. 

Mr. George W. Barber will conduct 
the meeting of the Epworth League 
at tlie Newton Methodist church next 
Sunday evening. 

The annual meeting of tlie Im- 
manuel Baptist clutrcit was held lust 
Friday evening in the vestry. Satis- 
factory reports were read and these 
oilicers elected: Clerk, tieorge II. 
Safiord; .treasurer, J. A. Lamson; 
recorder, I>. J- McNicbol; auditor. 
Stephen Moore: advisory committee, 
the pastor, clerk, superintendent of 
Sunday school, Mrs. G. S. Harwood, 
Mrs. Jerome Sondericker, Walter J, 
Paine; tlelegates to Boston Baptist 
Bethel Society, F. W-Chane, Stephen 
Moore; committee on baptism Mrs. 
Stephen Moore Mrs. Joseph l*helps, 
Mrs. J. W. Brigham Mrs. Sara A. 
Titus. 


1 The Hnle Union will meet at the 
Unitarian church. Newton Centre, 

; next Hiinday evening. ^ 

I A meeting of the readies’ AWl So- 
ciety of the Church of the Messiah, . 
Aiiburndale, will he held next Mon- ' 
I day afternoon at the home of Miss 
Hubbard on Conaiit road, Wcaton. j 

I The Woinan’s Foreign Missionary 
j Society held a meeting in the parlor 
j of the first Baptist church, Newton 
'Centre, last Tuesday afternoon. Rc- i 
ports of the arinnal meeting in Bing- 
Hampton, N. Y., were given by Mrs. 
Case, Miss Coburn. Mrs. ficorge and 1 
Mrs. Edmands. Miss E. O, John- 1 
son dcscrilied the recent Student Vol- 
unteer Convention in Toronto, Cana- ' 
da. 


HIGH SCHOOL NOTES, | 

Play li.is begun in the first annual | 
golf tournament for the championship i 
of the .school. About 25 men have 
entered this tournament and the | 
school has offered a pretty silver cup I 
to the winner. This cup is on ex- * 
hibition in one of the corridors of the 
High school. 

Captain H. C. Daniels and 1st Ser- 
geant Corning Benton represented 
Newton High at the M. I. T. inter- 
scholastic drill held on Monday even- 
ing in Boston. 

Newton High defeated the Wake- 
field High school base ball team by 
the score of 6—4 on Friday afternoon. 

On Monday afternoon Newton High 
defeated the strong base ball tean of 
St. Mark’s by the largo score of 13 — 2 
at Southboro. 

Newton High suffered its first de- 
feat of the season at the hands of C. 
M. T. S. on Tuesday afternoon by the 
score of 9 — 7. 

The first game of the Preparatory 
base ball league will take place on 
Friday afternoon between Newton 
High and Brookline High at the N. 
A. A. grounds. 

Arrangements are being made for a 
Ping Pong tournament and about 40 
entries have been received. 

The installation of Rev. Mr. Ox- 
nard as pastor of the North church, 
Nonantum, takes place next Wednes- 
day evening. 

Miss Agnes McAllister, author of 
“A Lone Woman in Africa," will 
lecture in the Newton Methodist 
church next Sunday evening, at 7.30. 

The annual convention of the 
Cambridge district of the Epworth 
League will be held Wednesday at 
the Newton Centre Methodist church. 

A meeting of the First church. New- 
ton Centre, was held Wednesday in 
the chapel. Plans of the new build- 
ing were on exhibition, and the treas- 
urer was authorized to pay over to 
building committee all sums from the 
Furber legacy and the prudential com- 
mittee to provide temporary accom- 
modations for the congregation while 
the new church is being erected. 

A lecture on “Evangeline," the 
American epic of ^romantic love and 
exile, profusely illustrated by hand- 
some lantern photographs will be 
given in St. John’s church, Newton 
Lower Falls, next Sunday evening 
at 8 o’clock, by Prof. Bernard M. 
Sheridan. A. M.. principal of the 
01i*'cr school, Lawrence Mass. 

Howard R. Mason Sc Co. 

Clocks, Music Boxes, cleaned and 
repaired. Called for and delivered. 

Orders at Barber Bros.’ will receive 
prompt attention. 

Address 306 Franklin Street. 

Tel. 114-2, Newton. 

Cash .paid for old gold and silver. 

Woodland Park 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Haicn, who 
have been spending the winter at 
Hotel Brunswick, have returned to 
the Woodland Park Hotel. 

Miss Harriett Butler of Nortliamp- 
ton has returned home after visiting 
her sisters. Miss Edith and Miss Nan 
Butler, at the Wootlland Park Hotel. 

Mrs. M. N. West of Newtonville. 
has returned from the Royal Ponciana, 
and is stopping at the Woodland Park 
Hotel for a short time before return- 
ing to her home. 

Mrs. A. R. Lingard has purchased 
a cottage at Aniiisquam and will 
shortly leave the Woodland Park 
Hotel to spend the summer there. 


Miss Mary Augusta Mullikin, 
teacher of Art at Lasell Seminary, 
will lecture on “America’s Treasures 
of Art," ne.xt Thursilay evening at 
7.45 o’clock. Friends are welcome. 


FISHING RAVinOND 
TACKLE » 

call attention to the great stock of 
Fishing Tackle of 

APPLETON & BASSETT 

WHICH WAS OUT OF SEASON 
AT THE TIME WE PURCHASED 
THEIR STOCK AT 304 WASHING 
TON STREET. 

THIS LARGE STOCK IS IN 
CHARGE OF MR. PARTRIDGE. 
FORMERLY WITH APPLETON & 
BASSETT, AND IS NOW ALL 
HEADY FOR SALE, AT 

Much Less thau the Orij^iiial Prices, 

ON SECOND FLOOR IN OUR NEW 
DEPARTMENT. WITH SEPA- 
RATE ENTRANCE, IF NECES- 
; SAKY, UP ONE FLIGHT, 35a 
WASHINGTON STREET. 

YOURS TRULY, 

THE RAYMOND SYNDICATE, 

352-4-^ Wasbiujsiuj Street, 
t 31-33-35 St., Boston, 


N, F McCarthy & co, 

Horticultural Auctioneers. 84 Hawley St. 

BOSTON, MASS. 

' - PUBLICIUCTION •*. 

Next Tuesday and Friday, 

, May 5 and 9. 

I Flowering Shrubs 

HARDY ROSES 

I llexInnlnK tt fl .V), the laree^t and mo^t 
I varied aanortnierit erer itnporte<l to America, 

I Incliidin;; j 

I Rhododendrons, Azaleas, I 

Clematis, Hydrangeas, I 

Snowballs, Hardy Roses, I 
' Flowering Shrubs i 

of All Kinds 

Cttalngiiea ran Iw h at sale, or hjr 
writing ui. 

All Goods Imported this Year 
are Perfectly Hardy. 

Tarine Moth Bags, 

Camphor riothalins, 

Cedar flothaline. 

Lavender nothallne 

Are the best protection for Clothing, 
Furs, Etc. 

FRED R. DURGIN. 

DRUGGIST, 

Masonic Building, 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Way land Inn 


1 1 Will Doib) h Pr'ci wilh'n a yiar;, 
WHY? 

NATIONAL 

SMELTING 

COMPANY 

Has complete smeltin,; works at 
Rapid City, Black Hills, So. 
Dakota, 

NO BONDS OR DEBTS. 

Capital stock 300.000 Shares. 

Par Vjlug $5.00 a Shan. 

Full capacity .VrO toon a day. 

Engaged for a year and a half for the 
treatment of orea mined In that vicinity, 
where tbo ore ia luexhauaiible, the 
I profit from which griarantcei? a net 
I earning of more than a share on the 
firnl ycar'!« himlneB)!. 

Firat dividend .Inly 1. next. 

Stock will be listed on Ilo.aton Stock 
Kxcliauge. 

President, Hon. John E. Perry. 
Secretary, Charles E. Pierce. 
Treasurer, Gustavus Qoepper. 

Theae ofHcera will maintain a pononal 
superviftlon of its operation. Their 
names arc a guarantee of the soundness 
of the proposition. 

A small block of the stock is for sate 
by 

.1. e. RICHARDS, 

IS Court Sciuore. Boston. 


Is npen for Spring and Summer trade. De. 
hgbtfiil rido In the electrics by nay of Natick 
Ratronai^e solicited Tel. rnonectlnn. 


ANTIQUE.. 

. .FURNITURE 

I have on hand a large collec- 
tion of ANTIQUE FURNI- 
TURE which has beeb hand- 
somely refinished and is offered 
at very low prices. 

Will reproduce any cabinet 
from designs. 

First CIsss Uphcls ieting a nd Repairing Dom. 

IS. M. ICARAIAIS, 

294 Elios St-, Park Square, Bostoa 


MOTTO ; YOUR SATISFACTION IS OUR SUCCESS. 

REINOVATINQ IS OL'R SPECIAI.TY. 

ORIENTAL RUGS AND CARPETS. 


Repairing of all 

kinds done by skilled 

Natives in an artis- 
tic manner match- 
ing color and design 
perfectly. 

All Crooked Rugs Ji 

straightened and ^ 

guaranteed to re- 
main fiat. 

Soiled rugs, grease 
and ink spots 
cleansed and re- 
moved properly by 
our improved pro- 
cess. ^4 

Onr ubirpei are is per 1 

c»ot. cttek|>er tbao any- 
where e)«e. 

ESTIMATES FREE. 


We Sell. Buy or 

— Exchange Rugs. 

^ You can be sup-*. 

^ plied with Rugs 

while yours are 

^ ^ ^7^ being repaired. 

SAGHERIAN, 

' Importai end RiUilar, 

^ Hancock Ave.» 

' First door from Beaeoa 

J SOSTO.N. 

Telepbooe 1075-3 Hay. 

A Postal will be promptly responded to. 


mm 


IHE CHESTNUT HILL 

219 Commonweallli Avenue, Chestnul Hill 

Take Newton Bou'evard Cars. 

Ten-room Suites, 2250 Square feet. Com- 
manding site and superb view, high 
ground, with Hood of sunshine in every 
room. 

LUDWIG GERHARD, Agent, 

212 SUMMER ST.. BOSTON. 

Surrounded by parks and pleasure grounds, 
and the finest roads in America, electric 
cars, steam heat and continuous hot \vater, 
gas and coal ranges. 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULAR. 

Only Two Suites To Let. 


OSTERMOOR 




tLASr/, 








osTUMooa aca 

New YORK, 




I aewAftc! 
QOKT tMlian 
(LtuaimmoM,. 
TflAOCHMWSB 


gsTCRMook kcoa 

hcw Tda% 


SOLE AGENTS IN BOSTON. 

Morris, Murch and Butler, 

97 & 99 SUMMER STREET. 

Brass and Iron Beds, Bedding, Chamber 
and dining Room Furniture. 



THK NKwrox <ii?Ariirr, femdav, may a. i{)02, 



CITY OF NEWTON. 



City Collector’s Notice. 


City of Newtoti, April 18. 1902. 

1 ; 

The owners and occupants of the ♦; 
following described parcels of real s 
estate situated in the City of Newton, 
in the County of Middlesex and Coin- ' 
monwcalth of Massachusetts, and the 
public are hereby notified that the 9 
taxes thereon severally assessed for t 
the year 1900. according' to the list ^ 
committed to me as collector of taxes 
for said Newton by the Assessors of ^ 
taxes, remain unpaid and that the j. 
smallest undivided part of said land J 
sufficient to satisfy said taxes, with ^ 
interest and all legal costs and charges 
or the whole of said land if no per- f 
son offers to lake an undivided part f 
thereof, will be offered for sale by | 
public auction at the Treasurer’s 
Office, City Hall, in said Newton on ^ 

Monday, May 12, 1902, ! 

At 3 P. M. . 

for payment of said taxes with inter- 
est, costs and charges thereon, unless j 
the same shall be previously dis- 
charged. j 

WARD ONE, PRECINCT ONE. J 
John H. Clifford. About 8430 square 
feet of land on California Street. Be- 
ing Section 11, Block 7, Lot 2 of As- ■ 
sessors’ Plans. 512.92 ^ 

WARD ONE, PRECINCT TWO. 
Isaac L. Garrison 2nd et al. About 1 
13650 square feet of land and house ' 
numbered 175 Newtonville Avenue, 
Being Section 14, Block 4, Lot 26 of 
Assessors’ Plans. $135.28 

Wilbert Morgrage. Abont 15201 ■ 
square feet of land and house on 
Cabot Street, being Section 15, Block 
4, Lot 8 of Assessors’ Plans. 591.20 

WARD TWO, PRECINCT ONE. 1 

John Coffey. About 5848 square 
feet of land and house numbered 9 
Jones Court. Being Section 20, Block 9, 
Lot IS of Assessors’ Plans. 

55.99 

Etta F. Cunningham. About 12,480 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 130 Walnut Street. Being Sec- 
tion 20, Block 16, Lot 1 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 597.70 , 

James Delaney, Heirs. About 6908 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 9 West Street. Being Section 20, 
Block 4, Lot 24 of Assessors’ Plans. 

520.74 

James Delaney Heirs and Mary 
Delaney. About 30(X) square feet of 
laud and house numbered 15 Cottage 
Court. Being Section 20, Block 4, 
Lot 18 of Assessors’ Plans. 53.12 
James W Pickering. About 9000 
square feet of land on Cottage Court. 
Being Section 20, Block 4, Lot 19 of 
Assessors’ Plans. 57.60 

Emily W. Hyde. About 550) square 
feet of land and house numbered 167 
Chapel Street. Being Section 20, 
Block 3, Lot 17 A of Assessors’ Plans. 

544.84 

Jacob Miller, .\bout 10,136 square 
feet of land and house numbeed 244 
Adams Street. Being Section 20, 
Block 4, Lot 3 of Assessors’ Plans. 

528.26 

Patrick O’Brien. About 8168 square 
feet of land and buildings on Crafts 
Street. Being Section 20, Block 10, 
Lot 23 of Assessors’ Plans. 541.72 
Martha Shaughnessy. About 7522 
square feet of land and buildings on 
Washington Street. Being Section 20, 
Block li. Lot 16 of Assessors’ Plans. i 
Bal. 58.48 

Catherine Walsh. About 4019 square 
feet of laud and liousc numbered 69 
Crafts Street. Being Section 20, 
Block 10, Lot (22)-2 of Assessors’ 
544.93 

Thomas W. Greeiiall. About 1666 
square feet of land and house ntnn- i 
bered 13 Murphy Court. Being Sec- | 
tion 20, Block 10, Lot ( 12)-8 of As- 
sessors' Plans. 515.20 

Also. About 1066 square feet of land 
and house Jiumbered 11 Murphy Court. | 
Being Section 20. Block 10, Lot (12)- 
7 of Assessor’s Plans. 515.20 | 

Catiierine M. J. Murphy. About 
3710 square feet of land on Adams 
Street. Being Section 20. Block 4, 
I.,ot 2 of Assessors’ Plans. 56.77 

J. Edward Tiffer. About 10,574 
square feet of land on Tonison Street. 
Being Section 20, Block 12, Lot 8 of 
Assessors' Plans. $9.88 

Also. About 7808 square feet of 1 
laud on Lothrop Street. Being Sec- i 
tion 20, Block 12, Lot 3 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 53.04 

Janies H. Vahey and Alfred S. 
Hayes. About 5^ stjuare feet of 
land and house numbered 161 Chapel 
Street. Being Section 20, Block 3, 
Lot 17 of Assessors’ i*lans. ^545.60 

WARD TWO, PkECINCT TWO. 

Mary II. T. Bird. About 17,705 
square feet of laud and buildings: 
house numliered 27 Otis Street. Being 
Section 25, Block 4, l^ot 12 of Assess- 
ors’ i^lans. Balance 540.77 

Elizabeth A. Clark. Abjut O.ODO 
square feet of laixl and bouse num- 
bered 303 Cabot Street. Being Section 
23. Block 9, Lot 18 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 553.95 

Harriet M. McLain. About 12,0(XJ 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 51 drove Hill Avenue. Being 
Section 24, Block 3, Lot 16 of Assess- 
ors’ l*lanb. $95.70 


I Edward T. Trofitlcr, Trustee. 

1 About 14541 square feet of laud and f 
house numhcretl 40 Washington I’ark. T 
Being Section 2.1, Block 9, I^ot 10 ot I 
Assessors’ Plans. 573.71 

J. Brown Lord, About .U,.V>d sc|uarc 1 
feet of land on Clarendon Avenue, t 
Being Section 23, Block 13, Lot 2.1 of (• 
Assessors* Plans. 515.20 

Georgia N. Mayberry. About 11.571 J 
stjuare feet of land on Grove Hill • 
Avenue. Being Section 24, Block 3 '■ 
Lot 18 B of Assessors’ Plans. 517.48 ^ 

Samuel E. Shea, Dev. About 14.343 ^ 
square feet of land on Norwood Ave- J 
nue. Being Section 23, Block 2, Lot ^ 
11 of Assessors’ Plans. 519.57 

Also. About 13.925 square feet of 
latnl on Norwood Avenue. Being i 
Section 23, Block 2, Lot 12 of Asses- { 
sors’ Plans. 519.31 

WARD THREE. PKECINCT ONE. 

John Ahern, Heirs. About 31,409 
square feet of land and house mini- ^ 
bered 11 Oak Avenue. Being Section ; 
34, Block 7, Lot 31 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 514.44 j 

William Donahoe, Heirs. About 
39.60t) square feet of laud and house . 
numbered 58 Auburndale Avenue. , 
Being Section 34, Block 7, Lot 25 of j 
Assessors' Plans. $10.41 

John A. Page. About 4500 square ] 
feet of land and house on Grant ; 
Street. Being Section v33. Block 1, 
Lot (46 and 54)-ll and 10 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 534.96 

John J. O’Reilly. About 10.688 ; 
square feet of land and houses num- 
bered 68 and 70 Smitli Avenue. Being 
Section 33. Block 1, Lot 39 A of As- 
sessors’ Plans. 525.84 

Patrick W. Rj’an. About 38,047 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 240 Derbi* Street. Being Section 
33, Block 3, Lot 18 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 530.40 

Henry E. Adums. Abont 4805 
square feet of land on Warwick Road. 
Being Section 31, Block 4, Lot (47)-31 
of Assessors’ Plans. 53.04 

Margaret A. Clark. About 2644 
square feet of land on Russell Road. 
Being Section 33. Block 4, Lot (S)-49 
of Assessors’ Plans. 52.28 

Aaron H. Gould. About 7030 square 
feet of land and house numbered 292 
Waltham Street. Being Section 31. 
Block 4, Lot (47)-4 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 582.08 

Bennett Harrington. About 2640 
square feet of laud on Clark Road. 
Being Section 33, Block 4, Lot (5)-14 of 
Assessors’ Plans. 52.28 

Also. About 2640 square feet of 
land on Clark Road. Being Section 
33. Block 4, Lot (5}-13 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 52.28 

Charles S. Judkins. About 3200 
square feet of land on Wildwood Ave- 
) nue. Being Section 31, Block 4, Lot 
^ {2)-52 of Assessors’ Plans 53.80 

Harmon I. Lee, Trustee. About 2640 
square feet of land on Clark Road 
Being Section 33. Block 4, Lot (5)-4 
' of Assessors’ Plans. 55.25 

' Harmon 1. Lee. About 2640 square 
feet of land on Clark Road. Being 
Section 33, Block 4, Lot (5)-3of As- 
sessors' Plans. 55.25 

Calvin S. Mixter and Edward P. 
Howland, Trustees. About 33,936 
. square feet of laud and house num- 
bered 65 Oak Avenue. Being Section 
* 34, Block 7, Lot 37 of Assessors’ 

^ Plans. 527.36 

William Murphy. About 20,415 
f square feet of land on Adams Avenue 
) Being Section 33, Block 3, Lot 4 of 
Assessors’ Plans. 53.80 

’ Michael Murray. About 2393 square 
, feel of land on Grant Street. Being 
Section 33. Block l.Lot (46 and 54)-5u 
T of Assessors’ Plans. 52.28 

1 Also. About 2284 square feet of land 
on Grant Street. Being Section 33, 

’ Block 1. Lot (46 and 54)-5l of Assess- 
j ors’ Plans. 52.28 

» George T. Sleeper. About 2640 
$ square feet of land on Clark Road. 
Being Section 33, Block 4, Lot {5)-20 

2 of Assessor.s’ Plans. 55,25 

2 Also. About 264<) square feet of 
1 land on Clark Road. Being Section 

33, Block 4, Lot (5)-18 of Assessors’ 

. I Plans, 52.28 

^ Also. About 2640 square feet of 
;; land on Clark Rond. Being Section 
i 33, Block 4, Lot (5)-17 of Assessors’ 
Plans . 52.28 

’ Also. About 2640 srjuare feet of 
^ land on Clark Road. Being Section 
33, Block 4, Lot (5)-16 of Assessors' 

. j Plans. 52.28 

- I Also. About 2640 square feet of 

- land on Clark Road. Being Section 
J 33, Block 4, Lot 15)-10 of Assessors’ 

Plans. 52.28 

. I vVIso. .\bout 2640 stiuare feet of 

- land on Clark Ruutl. Being Section 
J I 33, Block 4, Lot (5)-9 of Assessors’ 

J Plans. 52.28 

i Also, About 204<i sijuare feet of 
. land on Clark Ruud. Being Section 

7 33, Block 4, Lot (5}-8 of Assessors’ 

^ Plans. 52.28 

. Also. About 2640*Bquarc feet of land 
f on Clark Road. Being Section 33, 

8 Block 4, Lot (S)-7of Assessors' Plans, 
f I 

> I Also. About 2640 sijuare feet of 
’ laud on Clark Road. Being Section 33. 

4 Block 4, Lot (5)-6of Assessors’ Plans. 

52.28 

f Alsu. About 2640 square feet of land 
) on Clark Road. Being Section 33. 

>, Block 4, Lot (5)-19 of Assessors' 

0 Plans. ' 52.28 

Mary A. Welsh. About 320«» stjuare 
feet of land and house numbered 56 

5 Kensington Street. Being Section 31. 

. Block 4. Lot (2)-41 of Assessors’ 

Plans. 528.88 

7 WARD THREE, PRKCLNXT TWO. 

) James T. Allen. About 11 acres, 

I- 8757 stjuare feet of land aiid build- 
n ings : house numbered l(iiK) Wushing- 
>’ tun Street. Being Section 30, Block 
*5 9, Lot 10 of Assessors’ Plans, 54.10.07 

*0 Emma M. Cook. About 5118 stjuare 
I- feet of land and buildings, house 
g numberetl 116 Crescent Street. Being 
>- Section 36, Block 6, Lot 42 i> of As- 
'6 sessors’ Plans. 547.88 


Lydia Scott, About 10..V»9 Rquarc 
feet of land and houses on Hicks Street 
Being Section 36, Block 6, Lot 15 of 
Assessors’ Phatis. 542.56 

Roxnnna Sima. About 6400 .stjttnrc 
fret of land ami house numbered 15 
Sims Court. Being Section .V>, Block 
6 C, l<ot I of Asscaaora’ Plana. 519.(H> 
Calhcritie F. Crowley. About 2810 
square feet of land and liouae num- 
bered 1441 Washington Street. Being 
Section 36, Block 6, Li>t 2 of Aascs- 
aors’ I’laus. 520.30 . 

Charlca J. Wall and Mary E. Coron 
About 38,759 stjuare feet of land ami ] 
buildings on North Prospect Street. | 
Being Section .16, Block 6 B, Lot 11 of i 
Assessors’ Ilians. Bal. 527.83 , 

Charlca Carter. About 6702 square 
feet of land and house numbered 28 | 
Curve Street. Being Section 36, 
Block 7. Lot 3 of Assessors’ Plans. 

531.02 

WARD FOUR, PRECINCT ONE. 
Albert L. Gordon. About 66(H 
square feet of laud and house num- 
bered 117 Crescent Street. Being Scc- 
tioti 43, Block 2. Lot 27 of Assessors’ 
Plans. $57.70 

Al.so. About 40, .330 square feet of 
land on Woodbine Street, cor. Auburn 
Street. Being Section 42, Block 9, 
Lot 1 of Assessors’ Plans. $77.80 
Also. About 20,000 square feet of 
land and buildings on Woodbine 
Street. Being Section 42, Block 9, 
Lot 1 A of Assessors’ Plans. 5152.00 

Marie Otiimer, Heirs or Devisees. 
About 25.084 square feet of land on 
Staiiiford Street, Being Section 41, 
Block 1, Lot 22 of Assessors’ Plans. 

55.32 

Also. About 23,644 square feet of 
land and buildings; house numbered 
27 Stauiford Street, Being Section 
41, Block 1, Lot 23 of Assessors’ 
Plans. $32.68 

William L. Smith. About 15,900 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 97 Auburn Street. Being Sec- 
tion 43. Block 2, Lot 29 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 588.06 

Catherine Wilson. About 2 acres. 
10,192 square feet of land and house 
mimbcred 247 Grove Street. Being 
Section 44, Block 5, Lot 14 of Asses- 
sors’ Plans. 583.60 

Albert C.Lane. About 12.445 square 
feet of land on Wiiidemere Road. Be- 
ing Section 43, Block 3 A, Lot 2 of 
Assessors’ Plans. 547.62 

Also. About 20,692 square feet of 
land on Windemere Road. Being 
Section 43, Block 3 B, Lot 1 of As- 
sessors’ Plans. 584.63 

Wolfgang Matthaei. About 4783 
square feet of land on Prairie Avenue. 
Being Section 40, Block 3, Lot (2)-8 
of assessors’ Plans. 56.08 

Vincent De Paul Reade and Charles 
E. Wyzanski. about 1 acre, 7640 
square feet of land on West Pine 
Street. Being Section 41, Block 2, 
Lot 1 of assessors’ Plans. 518.24 

Also. About 15,200 square feet of 
' land on Freeman Street. Beitig Sec- 
tion 41, Block 3, Lot 3 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 56.08 

John F. O. Wilkins and Eliza G. 
B. McArthur. About 10 acres, 13,409 
square feet of land and buildings; 
liouse numbered 145 Auburndale Ave- 
, mie. Being Section 40, Block 5, Lot 
33 of Assessors’ Plans. 5130.72 

. WARD FOUR, PRECINCT TWO. 

Warren O. Kyle. About 15,937 
square feet of land on Washington 
I Street. Being Section, 47, Block 3, Lot 
299 of Assessors’ Plans. 53.73 

, Also. About 11,319 square feet of 
land on Washington Street. Being 
I Section 47, Block 3, Lot 298 of Asses- 
sors’ Plans. 53.43 

WARD FIVE, PRECINCT ONE. 

) 

\ Oliver G. Billings. About 2426 
square feet of land on Abbott Street. 

I Being Section 52. Block 9, I.,ot (13) 
•9 of Assessors’ Plans. 524.32 

i Margaret Caverley. About 6(M)() 
square feet of land and house nuni- 
) bered 12 Chandler Place. Being Sec- 
tion 52, Block 16, Lot 39 of Assessors’ 

) Plans. 527.36 

’ Hannah B. Edmaiids. About 34,051) 

■ square feet of land on Circuit Ave- 
I nue. Being Section 51, Block 13, T^ot 1 
' o f Assessors’ Plans. 522.80 

^ Horace M. Heath. About 5620 square 
f feet of laud and house numbered 69 
i Cottage Street. Being Section 51. 

' Block 10, Lot 9 of Assessors’ Plans. 

( 514.44 

r Fanny Lippinan. About 6270 stjuare 
1 feet of land and buildings; house 
’ numbered 61 Circuit Avenue. Being 
J Section 51, Block 13, Lot 5 of Asses- 
f sors’ Plans. 560.80 

[ Caroline M. I^ibby. About 3200 ! 

square feet of land on Thurston Road. 

^ Being section 51, Block 13, Lot 7 B of , 
f Assessors’ Plans. 51.52 

f WARD FIVE. PRECINCT TWO. 

* Anna Cullity, about 42.v370 stjuare 

f feet of land and buildings on Terrace 
I avenue, being section 56, block 49, lot 
’ 15 of assessors’ jilaiis. 542.56 

Andrew Davis, about 7518 square 
^ feet of land ami house off Winslow 
> road, being section .56, block 34, lot 
^ 15 of assessors’ plans. 527.36 

Catherine Crowley, about 3656 stjuare 
‘ feet of laud on Juconnet street, being 
section 53, block 11, lot 14'uf asses- 
sors’ plans. 52.28 

. Also, about 2.5(K) stjuare feet of 
land on Jacunnet street, being section 
: 53, block 11, lot 13 of assessors’ 

^ plans. 51.52 

Paul F. Litchtield, about 19,93i) 

^ stjuure feet of land on Winchester 
^ street, being section .53, block 29, bit 
*, 19 of assessors' jtluns. 57.r>9 

Surali H. Nichols, about 114, 4 im) 
s'juare feel of land off Buwdoiii street, 

. being section .5(i, block 49, lot .39 of 
assess«irs’ jilans. 538.99 

Gonloii L. Sawyer, about M4(M) 

* square feet of land on Carver rouil, 

< being section Sit, block 36, lot 6 of 
7 assessors' plans. 5^1.98 

^ Cliurles W. Smith, about .53.5<) 

square feet of luml uml house nuni- 
» bered 31 Fisher avenue, being section 

* .56, block 9, lot (l)-3 of assesssurs' 

i plans. 558.99 


WARD FIVE, PKECINCT THREE, 


John P. Horner, City of Newton I 
Tax 'fitle, about 7590 .sejuare feet ot 
land on Beethoven avenue, being acc- 
tion .57, block 11, lot 25 of aftseasora’ 
plana. 51.52 

John McCammoii. about 9234 a<iuarc 
feet of land on Irwin roa<l, being acc- 
tion .58, block 20, lot 9 of aaaesaora’ 
jilana. 56.98 

Also, about 10,566 square feet of 
land on Irwin'road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 4 of nsse.ssors’ plans. 

$6.08 

Also, about 6500 s<juare feet of land 
on Rokeby road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 26 of assessors’ plana. 

$4.56 

Myrtle T. Morse, about 19,712 ^ 
square feet of Intid and house on ^ 
Waban avenue, being section 58, block . 
20, lot 41 of assessors’ plans. $100.32 ^ 

Arabella Small, about 11,725 square j 
feet of land and house on Irvington t 
road, being section 58, block 11. lot I 
6, of assessors’ plans. 591.20 c 

Herman Foster, about 2887 square | 
feet Of land on Rokeby road, being , 
section 58, block 20, lot 9^ ) 

assessors’ plans. $1.52 j 

Adelina J. Lloyd, about 19,344 < 

square feet of land on Pine Ridge s 
road, being section 57, block 3. lot 4 I 
\ of a.ssessors’ plans. S22.80 j 

WARD RIVE, PRECINCT THREE. ' 
Justus Loonier, about 3573 square 
feet of land on Quinobcejuin roao, 
being section 58, block 18, lot 4 of as- 
sessors’ plans. $1.52 

Lyman Rouillard, about 23.169 
square feet of land on Ridge road, , 
being section 58, block 20, lot 439 of i 
assessors’ plans. $4.56 i 

Albert H. Rowell, about 7350 square 
feet of laud on Chester road, being 
section 58, block 20, lot 67 of asses- 
sors’ plans. $6.08 

Also, about 7350 square feet of land 
on Chester road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 66 of assessors’ plans. 

$6.08 

Also, about 7350 square feet of land 
on Chester road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 62 of assessors’ plans. 

$6.08 

Also, about 7350 sq, feet of land on 
Chester Road, being section 58, block 
20, lot 61 of assessors’ plans. $6.08 
Charles E. Wyzanski, about 10,604 
square feet of land on Kelveden road, 
being section 58. block 8, lot 388 of 
assessors’ plans. * 56.08 

WARD SIX, PRECINCT ONE. 
Harriet A. Eager, about 7784 square 
feet of land and house numbered 49 
Kenwood avenue, being section 61, 
block, 1, lot 15 of assessors’ plans. 

594.24 

Augustine C. Ferry, about 11,191 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 57 Pleosant street, being section 
61, block 13, lot 26 of assessors’ 
plans. 597.00 

John Ward, about 3648 square feet 
of land on Coinmonsvealth avenue, 
being section 62, block 15, lot (12)-13 
of assessors’ plans. 512.23 

Ada G. White, about 4300 square 
feet of laud and house on Irving 
street, being section 62, block 14 B 
lot 14 of assessors’ plans. 557.76 

Martha H. Dyer, about 7905 square 
feet of land on Westbourne road, be- 
ing section 62. block 14 A. lot 10 of 
assessors’ plans. 529.18 

Also, about 10900 square feet of 
land on Westbourne road being section 
62 block 14 B lot 1 of assessors' plans. 

542.66 

Also, about 9550 square feet of land 
on Westbourne road, being section 62, 
block 14 B, lot 2 of assessors’ plans. 

535.93 

Also about 9150 square feet of land 
on Westbourne road being section 62 
block 14 B lot 3 of assessors’ plans. 

535.55 

Also, about 7100 square feet of land 
on Westbourne road, being section 62, 
block 14 B, lot 4 of assessors’ plans. 

528.76 

Mary E. McDonald, about 7145 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 31 Elmore street, being section 

61, block 7, lot 21 of assessors’ plans. 

571.44 

Phebe J. Morrill about 7729 square 
feet of land on Eastbourne road be- 
ing section 62, block 14 A, lot 8 of 
assessors’ plans. $30.51 

Catherine F. O’Driscoll about 17,140 
square feet of land and house on Ward 
street, being section 62, block 14, lot 
14 of assessors* plans. 5115.05 

Also, about 7800 square feet of laud 
on Westbourne road, being section 

62. block 14 A, lot I of assessors' 

plans. $31.90 

* Also, about 5591 squ.are feet of land 
on Eastbourne road, being section 62, 
block 14 A, lot 6 of assessors’ jilans. 

525. 6<) 

Also, about 7640 sejuare feet of land 
and house numbered 34 Westbourne 
road, being section 62, block 14 A, lot 
11 of assessors’ plans. 5%.94 

Also, about 7700 sejuare feet of land 
on Westbourne road, being section 
62, block 14 A, lot 13 of assessors’ 
plans. 530.28 

Also, about 9300 sijuare feet of laud 
oil Westbourne road, being section 62, 
block 14 A, lot 14 of assessors' plans. 

536.15 

WARD SIX, PKECINCT TWO. 

George P. Clark, about 492.5 stjuare 
feet of luml on Majile Park, being 
section i)5, block Hi, lot 11 of asses- 
sors’ jilans. 57.60 

Also, about 5417 square feet of 
land oil Majjle Park, being section 65, 
block 16, lot 11 B of assessors’ plans. 

$7.60 

George I’, Clark. City of Newton 
Tax Title, about 1250 stjuare feet of 
land on Rijiley street, being section 
65, block l6,lot 23 of assessors’ jduiis. 

52. 2H 

Ellen E. Flumlers. about 11.522 
square feel of luml on Trowbritlge 
street, being section (H, block 11, lot 
4 of assessors’ plans. $27.18 

Also, about 18,794 stjuare feet of 
land uml bouse iiumli^red 29 Norwood 
avenue, being section 64, block 11, 
lot 5 of assessors’ jilatjs. $148.44 

' Cll) Colleclor's Nolloe concluded cn Puge 8. 


CITY OF NEWTON. 



KSTAllLinilRII IRnl. 

Tclr|ih<iiia Connerllnii, 

Henry F. Cate^ 

NueteAiinr In HTRI’IIKN P. CATE. 


City Collector’s Notice. 


I’KOMIT 8EUVICE. 


NEAT WOKKMEN 


Filial DMoi aad EiaiRP 


City of Newton, April 25lli, 1902. 

The owners ami occujjants of the 
following described parcels of real 
estate situated in the City of Newton 
in the County of Middlesex and Com- 
monwealth of Maitsachiisctts, and the 
public are hereby notified that the 
taxes thereon severally assessed for 
the year PMX), according to the list 
committed to me as collector of taxes 
for said Newton by the Assessors of 
taxes, remain unpaid and that the 
smallest undivided part of said land 
sufficient to satisfy said taxes, with 
interest and nil legal costs and charges 
or tlie whole of said land if no jicr- 
soii offers to take an undivided part 
thereof, will be offered for sale by i 
public auction at the Treasurer's 
Office, City Hall, in said Newton on 

Monday, May 19, 1902, 

At 3 P. IVI. 

for payment of said ta.xes with inter- 
est, costs and charges thereon, unless 
the same shall be previously dis- 
charged. 

WARD TWO, PRECINCT ONE. 

J. H. Wentworth Company. About 
42,688 square feet of land and build- 
ings on Crafts Street. Being Section 
20, Block 13, Lot 12 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 5187.35 

WARD FIVE, PRECINCT TWO. 

Hannah B Edmands, about 7225 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 1046 Boylston street, being sec- 
tion v56, block 27, lot 3 of assessors' 
plans. 515.20 

William Gannon, about 7000 square 
feet of land and buildings on Winslow 
road, being section 56, block 33, lot 
13 of assessors’ plans. 530.40. 

Josephine A. Hyde, Devisees, about 
14,010 square feet of land on Lake 
avenue, being section 56, block 2, lot 
5 of assessors’ plans. 533.18. 

Also, about 14,730 square feet of land 
on Lake avenue, being section 56, 
block 2, lot 6 of assessors' plans. 

$34.70 

Also, about 16,233 square feet of 
land on Lake avenue, being section 56* 
block 2 lol 7 of assessors’ plans. 537. 77 

Peter McAleer, Heirs or Devisees, 
about 7500 square feet of land on Wins- 
low road, being section 56, block 33, 
lot 16 of assessors’ plans. $4.56 

Charles C, Metcalf, about 9356 
square feet of land on Centre street 
being section 55, block 8, lot 14 of 
assessors’ plans. $22.42 

Edward Myles, about 9288 square 
feet of land on Winslow road, being 
section 56, block 42, lot 76 of assessors’ 
plans. $2.28 

Michael Tierney, Jr., about 7212 
square feet of land on Beacon street, 
being section 56, block 42, lot 43 of 
assessors’ plans. $2.28 

WARD FIVE, PRECINCT THREE 

Willard Welsh, about 7350 square 
feet of land on York road, being sec- 
tion 58. block 20, lot 50 of assessors’ 
plans. $6.08 

Also, about 4286 square feet of land 
on Edgefield road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 57 of assessors’ plans. 

$4.56 

Also, about 7350 square feet of land 
on York road, being section .58, block 
20, lot 56 of assessors’ plans. $6.08 

BETH A. RANLETT, 

Treasurer & Collector of Taxes for 
the City of Newton. 


Newton and Watertown 

Gas Liglit_Conipany. 

All orders for Gae nr Eleolrto Llfchtlnz l»ft at 
their oflice. 308 Wueliliigtun stretsi, Mi.l rdcetv« 
pr«.in])C stteutivo. 

PAINTING, DECORATING, 

PAPER HANGING. 

An Elegant Stock of Wall Paper. 


Washington and Chestnut Streets, 
West Newton. 

HOliEHT F, VttAyiTCH, 
(Bucfleeaor to L. H, Cranitcb) 

House, Sign, and Oinamenlal Fainter. 

Pniier Ilnii|{ltiKfl In Greet Vnriety, 

Work promptly done. 

Walnut St,, - Newtonville, 

Second door rrntn Central Hlork. 


MADISON BUNKER, D. V. S. 

Veterinary Surgeon. 

Realdenoe, 4 Haldwln St., corner Elmwood 
NEWTON, MASS. 

Telephone Connection. 

Roston Elevated Railway Go. 

SURFACE LINES. 

Subject to chanco wiftiout notice. 
WATEHTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY - 
li.O'J a. III., and intervals of ir> and 30 
iiilnutos to 11.37 p. in. SUNDAY— 8.0'2 a. 
111., and intervals of 10 and 30 minutes to 
11.37 p. m. 

NEWTON AND WATERTOWN TO 
BOWUOIN SQ. (Via Mt. Auburn)— 
3.31) u. m.,and Intervals of H, 1.5 ami 20 
miinitcH to 11. Hi p. in. SUNDAY — 
6.30 a. in. luid Intervals of R> and 20 iiiin- 
iiTes to ll.Ki ji. in. 

WATERTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY. (Via, 
North Beacon St. and roiiiinoiiwenltb 
Ave. -.5.37, .5. .5.5 a. m. and intervals of 
inliiutes to 1<)..5.5 p. 111. SUNDAY — (i.r».5> 

а. in. ami inCervaUs every 20 minutes to- 
1()..5.5 jt. 111. 

NIGHT AND EARLY MORNING SER- 
VICIi:-12.07, 12..'17 1.37. 2.37, 3.37, 4.37^ 
(,5.37 Sunday ) a. m. Return leave Adaiua 
sijuare 12.;«. 1.3.5, 2.35, 3.35, 4 3.5, (5.35, 

б. 35 Sniulay) a. ui. 

Elevated trains run between Snllivaii 
Square and Dudley street via the snbwa y 
from 5.:k) a. in., to 12.12 night. 

C. S. SERGEANT, Vice-rres. 

January 11, 1U02. 

JOHN IRVING, 

FLORIST 

Cat Flowers, Honse Plante, Foneral Destgns, 
Flowers tor Weddings and Parties. 

Pearl St. ... Newtov^ 

Telephone Connection. 

WILBUR BROS. 

CATERERS 


HOUGH & JONES, 

245 Wathington Street. - Newton 

Telephone Xo. I'JU-B. 

Land Given Away. 


liave a dead ur .1 3-4 aurus of jr»nd land fu Ken- 
tucky ; poaltlvaly nue more than one tract wU) 
be given coonepersunj yon can buy tbaudjoin- 
Ing land for per acre. n«iid ciiet'k or mimev 
order ($3.I]U) to G. R.’CAHLttGN A' C'U., 

SIT Treuioul llltig., IPietoo. 


ZEPPS DANDRUFF CUHE 

It never fails, and is the greatest 
Hair Grower ever offered to the 
Public. Sold by all Druggists and 
Barbers, 50c. 

T, NOONAN & CO . 

llU PurtiHiiii 8r.i liustuii. 


Weddings, Parties and Balls a ^eclalty. Best 
of Service. Prompt Delivery. Try our Famous 
Ice Creams, Mierlierts. Frozen Puddings, eto. 

Please send posia), and we will call and make 
esciojutes. Lunrius 8bnvr:n. 

311 Centre Street, NEWTON, MASS. 
Telephone, 117-1 Newton. 

BASKETRY. 

Club Workeis and Children Catefull) Inslruoled. 

|For Informalloii npply to 

FLORENCE E. HUTCHINS. 

Room 420, Huntlnston Chambers, Boston. 


(Csublislted IBM.) (IncoriMirated 1801.) 
ConuHcted by Teleiibone. 

JOHN FARQUHAR'S SONS, 

INCOKPOKATKn, 

Roofers, Metal Workers, 

Slate, Capper, Tin, Tile and Composltle* 
Moofiiiu, OHlvMiiizcdl Iran Work. 
DeHiers lu hII UiioHug Materials. 

20 and 22 East Street, Boston. 

Special attention given tn Repairs of all klodi 
of Roofing. 

Samuel Farquhar, Pres't; David Farqnhai 
Sec'y and Treas. ; Joseph Farquhar, Supt. ; Bel- 
la Farquhar, Frank C. Fur<iiiuar, DIreoton, 


FRANCIS nURDOCK, 
Insurance Agent 


INSURANCE TO ANY AMOUNT 
placed In hrst-olasH Stock and Mutual companiee 
Bole Agent for Newtou of the 

Middlesex Hutual of Concord, Mese* 


WALTER R. FORBUSH, 

A^ROHITEOT. 

Stevens Building, 

Nonantum Square, NEWTON 

High olaea Domeatic Wurka apeclalty. 


s promptly obtalu U. S. and Foreign 


273 Washington Street, 


PATENTS 


GA-SNOWIi 

OPPOSITE 0 5.PATCMT OmCE 
WASHINCTON. D.C. 


(Jreeiihousea, Auburndale. 
Telejlliuuu. 



TUK NKWTOX <n?APffU\ FRiDAl, MAY 


NEWTON FNBE LIBRARY. 

UST OP* NKW nnOKH. 

UAIICOCK Maltble Davenport. 
I..ettcra from EK’yp^ Palestine. 

31.62.^ 

A record of the journey made by Dr. 
Dabcock of New York through the 
Holy I./and in 1901. 

DENHAM, Will., and Welch. Chaa. i 
Mediaeval London. {Portfolio Mono* I 
graphs}. 77.334 

UOYL,E, Arthur Conan. The 
Hound of the Daakervillea; another 
Adventure of Hherlock Holmes. [ 
D 772 h 

EGGLESTON, Geo. Cary. Doro- 
thy South: a Love Story of Virginia 
juat before tlie War. E 293 d 
GARLAND, Hamlin. The Captain 
of the Gray Horae Troop G 183 c ' 
A novel of frontier life on the 
plains and in a western army post. 

HILLEKN, Wilhclmine vo:i Am 
Kreuz; ein Passionaroinan aus Ober- 
ammergau 45.143 
JOHNSON, Willis G. Fumiga- 
tion Methods: a Practical Treatise 
for Farmers, Fruit Growers, Florists, 

• Grain Dealers, etc. 103.831 

LILJENCRANTZ, Ottilie A. The ; 
Thrall of Leif the Lucky : a Story of 1 
Viking Days. L 627 t 

LOWELL, Guy, cd. American 
Gardens. 107.369 I 

The volume consists of 112 plates | 
illustrating the gardens of this coun- 
try, preceded by an introduction trac- 
ing the influences that have affected 
the art of garden design in America. 

MERCIER, Chas. A. Psychology, 
Normal and Morbid. 105.638 

PATTEN, Simon N. The Theory 
of Prosperity. 84,533 

“Shows the conditions on which 
Progress rests and the same time 
formulates code of rights that result 
from the premises used, thus pre- 
senting a program of reform." 

PAULSEN, Friedrich. Immannel 
Kant, his Life and Doctrine 55.690 

PERCY, Earl. Highland s of Asiat- i 
ic Turkey. 36.411 ! 

Contains the narrative of Lord 
Percy’s second journey to this inter- 
esting region. 

PORTER, Charlotte, and Clarke, 
H. A. Shakespeare Studies ; Macbeth. 
53.740 ! 

FOOPER. T. G. Pot of Green 
Feathers:" a Study in Awperception. 
101.1031 j 

ROYCE Josiah The World and I 
the Individual: Gi fiord Lectures | 
Second series Nature Man and the 
Moral Order 55,634 
SINGLETON Esther. The Furni- 
ture of our Forefathers; with Critical 
Descriptions of Plates by Russell 
Sturgis. 2 vols 107.371 

STEAD, 'Wm. T. The American- 
zation of the World; or the Trend of 
the Twentieth Century, 83.310 I 

VAN STANVOORD, Seymour. The | 
House of Caesar and the Imperial i 
Disease.* 76.324 | 

WASHINGTON. Geo. {Life of 
George Washington,) by Norman j 
Hapgood. E W 277. Ha j 

The author pays special attention 
to the human side of Washington. 

WHISTLER. J. M. James McNeill 
Whistler, the Man and his Work, by 
W. G. Dowdoin. W 10. W 579. B 

A biographical sketch with anec- 
dotes, and a list of Whistler prints at 
the Lenox Library. 

E. P. Thurston, Librarian. 
April 20, 1902. 

Gov. Dole Visits Newton, 
(/overnor Sanford B.Dolc of Hawaii 
passed several hours in this city Wed- 
nesday. He came out about 4 and 
remained for a little over an hour at 
tlic home of Rev. Gorham D. Gilman 
oti Baldwin street. Later he was the 
guest of Hull. A. S Twombly, who 
gave an informal dinner party in the ' 
governor’s honor. Among those in- ; 
vited were prominent men of the 
city, including several clergymen. I 


A PROCLAMATION! 

Wo proclaim our offer to tho people 
that wo soil VINOL on a positive gimr- 
antco. H it docs not aucoecd in benefit- 
ing you wo will refund the entire amount 
of puroliaso money. 

If you are troubled with any of the 
following ailments wo know tliatVINOL 
will help you. Anyway you should give 
yourself the chance to bo bonofltod by 
it, particularly as you take no risk in 
losing money If it cioos not help you, 

AH Run Down, 

No AppoHto, 

AH Tiret/Out, DebHHatod, 

' Oaln Flosh, 

IntHgosHon, Dot Strong, 

Dyspepsia, 

WeakPaopIs, OMPaople, 
Palo Woman, 
Bronohitls, Palo OhlUren, 
Sore Lungs, 

IrrHablllty, Mervousnesa, 
Ohronlo GoUa, 

I Hooking Dough, 

Nursing Mothara, 

I Weak Moiharsm 

\ Come In and got a book which tells all 
about VINOL. 

FRED A. HURRARD 

DRUCCIST. 


‘Hoticce 



Commonwealtli ol Massacliusells. 


“My Family Doctor.” 

Blue Island, 111., Jan. 14, 1901. 

Messrs. Ely Bros. : — I have used 
your Cream Balm in my family for 
nine years and it has become my 
family doctor for colds in the head. 

I use it freely on niy children. It is 
A Godsend to children as they are 
troubled more or less. 

Yours respectfully. J. Kimball. 

Judge for yourself. A trial size can 
t)c had for the small sum of 10 cts. 
iSuiiplicd by druggists or mailed by 
Ely Brothers, 50 Warren yt.. New 
York. Full size, 50 cts. 

Literary Notes. 

Some of the large pictures in the 
May National are: portrait ^of Cecil 
Rhodes, President Roosevelt and 
General Wood— a snap .shot ; Grant's 
grandson and his fluncee; diplomats 
and tlieir wives; Secretary and .Miss 
Root on horscl)ack : Pension Cummis- 
siuncr Ware and Internal Revenue 
Commissioner Y«.'rkes ; Gen'ls Gomez 
and Gatcia and President Palma; 
Mortiure Palmer, Chicago’s milliun- 
aire alderman; Mayor Wells of St. 
Louis; Professor Boring of Kentucky; 
Governor Toole of Montana; Mayor 
Collins and Atlmiral Schley — a snap 
shut; Professor Pearson, the latest 
distinguished heretic; Richard Mans- 
field, the furemubt American trage- 
dian ; Sir Henry Irving and Ellen 
Terry, and many other noted actors 
and actresses, and dozens of other 
personages of present interest. 

William M. Salter opens the May 
Atlantic with a carefully studied and 
clearly analyzed paper, Second 
Thoughts on the Treatment of 
Anarchy." He treats the subject in 
a dispassionate manner that could nut 
have been possible a few months I 
earlier, when McKinley svas assassi- 
nated. John Corbin, the author of 
"An American ultlxford," cuiitrib- < 
utes tlie first of u series of i)apers on 
outdoor life in a delightful article 
entitled "The Modern Chivalry," in 
which he eulogizes the modern passion 
for lieUl sports. I’rof. Joljn Trow- 
bridge’s "The btudy of the Inliuite- 
ly Small" is both improving ami 
interesting. It details the results of 
recent investigations in (levelujiing a 
new material unit far smaller than 


the atom. Walter H. Page, formerly* 
editor of the Atlantic, contributes 
“The Rebuilding of Old Common- 
wealths," a valuable paper on the 
present conditions and developments, 
of the South, — the result of his own 
personal travel and observation, he 
himself being a native of the South. 
Vida Scudder contributes a careful 
discussion of "A Hidden Weakness 
in Democracy;" and Prof. J. Lau- 
rence Langhliii offers an analysis of 
the modern developments of Higher 
Commercial Education," as shown ; 
in many American collegiate courses, i 
Elizabeth Taylcr .sketches trout fish- ' 
ing in the “Faro Islands as A Night 
with the Mouse’s Brother," and 
Frances Duncan treats of “Rhodod- 
endron Culture in America.” T. S. 1 
Perry furnishes an ably written and 
instructive paper on the late ‘John : 
Fiske, which combines entertaining j 
character-painting with careful liter- I 
ary criticism. Fiction includes the | 
closing chapters of George W. Cable’s 
“Bylow Hill, Katrina Trask’s My 
Lady’s Garden, " and Jennette. Lee’s 
Three Chances." Poetry is furnished 
by Mary Messer, Richard Burton, 
Grace Richardson and others; the 
number closing with the entertain- 
I ing Contributors' Club as usual. 

I There are several notable pictorial 
. features of peculiarly timely interest 
and also others of an artistic flavor 
’ jn the M.agazine Number of The Out- 
I look for ^iay. In the Hrst class may 
be named that describing District 
j Attorney Jerome’s official home on 
the East Side of New York, and that 
on the King of Spain, who this mouth 
becomes King in act as well as in 
name, by General Stewart L. Wood- 
ford. formerly United States Minister 
to Spain. Art and Music arc respec- 
tively represented by an article on 
the gre.it Spanish painter SoroUa, 
written by one of his pupils and illus- 
trated by reproductions of paintings 
and original sketches, and by a 
thoughtful critical and personal arti- 
cle on the work of Grieg by Daniel 
Gregory Mason. Western interests 
and commercial interests arc brought 
to the front in Mr. Ray Stannard 
Baker’s “The Commerce of the 
(Treat Lakes," which is .as well iti- 
formed as it is readable, and is made 
picturesque by a dozen or more illus- 
trations relating to the ship))ing and 
commerce of the Lakes. Articles ro- 
. lating to the spring season are, "Mr. 

' John Burroughs’ out-of-door es.say 
\ and poem called “A Spray of Arbu- 
tus," and Mr. J. H. McFarland’s "A 
Story of Some Maples," which is il- 
lustrated with many exceedingly 
beautiful photographs of trees and 
their flowers, taken by the author. 

A series which should have been 
named "The Eiichaiitmcuts of our 
Modern Aladdiiis," if consiilered sole- 
ly from the point of view of roinufice, 
is begun in the May Cosmopolitan. 
But these sketches possess as well a 
business interest equally for clerk and 
capitalist, for manufacturer, farmer 
and merchant. The man who would 
uiiderstaiul the drift of our news in 
finance and business must read these 
lives, so full of incident, of chance, 
of hard labor and marvelous siicces.s. 
As it is, the series receives only the 
common-place name of ‘‘Captains of 
Industry." Each character is treated 
by a noted writer familiar with his 
subject. 

An air of Spring pervades Scrib-' 
tier’s Magazine from May. It con- 
tains u beautiful drawing in color by 
Henry McCarter to illustrate Heine's 
“May Song;" there is a breezy salt- 
water narrative by James B. (Connol- 
ly, who gives his adventures "On a 
North Sea Smack; an exciting 
j "Fight with a Miiskalloiige, " by 
I John R. Rathum, and there is an 
I "Early May" poem by John Bur- 
I roughs. Fiction is most entertain- 
ingly represented in the two great 
serials by Richard Harding Davis 
and F. llopkinson Smith, and by live 
short stories of great variety in sub- 
I ject aiul character. The short stories 
introduce James Robb Church, the 
famous surgeon of the Rough Riders, 
who has written a sketch of the Far 
West called “The Man and the Cat." 
There is an exciting tale of the “Retl 
-Ink S(|uud" in the New York Fire 
Department, told by Harvey J. D’ 
Higgins. Nelson Lloyd tells a most 
amusing story of a hog-guessing con- 
test. entitled “The Third and a Half 
Generation." Cornelia Atwood Hratt 
tells the story of a Western w'oiuan 
who became a great artist, anil 
Charles Warren suggests a pathetic 
little tragedy entitled “How It Ends 
with Friends." There is no man 
whose opinion on foreign affairs cur- 
ries greater vveiglit than Senator 
Loilge of Massachusetts. Lust sum- 
mer he made uii extensive trip through 
Russia; and he embodies ills impres- 
sions in un article which radically 
differs from the views recently ex- 
pressed in this Magazine. 


COURT OF r.ANO RKUISTRATtOV. 

To /. I). Keliev. Frsnk W. ('hue. Albert 1>. 
Aiiryniiiion, An OH ('. .liHlIilnt, J Iin F. I.«ithrii|i 
aiKlIlttnnah c. Kelley of Newton, In the Count* 
nr MiiLileRAx, the City nf Newton, Calvin W. 
LewlR and l.«vl \ ooley, of UnePm, In the Cnuiitv 
nf Hiiimik, nnd nil In raid CammonwRalih, ami 
ilielieira nt Inw of Lucy Kteartin, latool ealtl 
Newton, de<'0ftHe(l. whiixe namca an far an known 
areax IoMowh; Daniel H. I'nrker of Caateila In 
tho Ktale ol Califori la, llRi Jartun McIntyre of 
Nt. Mai.v'a fyicli in the Htaio of Indiana, Klla 
Nafewof WaahinKtoi) In the inatrictiif Cohiin- 
hla K'nnia F. Newell and Lillian .Macomhero' 
Raid N'-wton, Frank StGarnR and Ifaiinah V,. 
Llllicnf KaRlon In the County of llriatcd and 
sal<1 (^omiiiiiiiwealth, lierhert llarinRtcad, now 
or formerly of New York In the Htaieof N‘<,w 
York, Forreat HtcRrni of Chic-RKo in the State 
of lliin<oR. ( harloH H Haiiirer, Harold H. -auicor. 
Ktiitiia K. Sniiiter anti Nellie Manger Iterrv of 
lirnoklyn In ilio Htaie of New York, and to ait 
whom It may cuicern: 

WitK|{p,.>a, a |ieiUh>n Im* been iveaented to 
aald Court tiy Cnrne L. (ireeri of eald Newt»n, 
PI regiRter and conilrrii her title in the following 
doRcnhetl lan«l ; 

A certain ii.arccl nf land, with the hnlliliogR 
tliureon, Hitiiate in rnUI Newtou, l•oulldcd: 

Northerly hy Watoitnwn Street; Katterlv hy | 
Innil now nr Into t f Calvin VV. r>wtfi anti Jiid- 
kina anti fy>thro|>;*HoutherIy hy land now or late 
nf JndkiiiR and l.tiihni|i and Alhert D. Aurjan- 
aeu ; and Weaterly hy aniil lat dof nai I Aiiryaoeen | 
aiidlantlof Frank W. Chaae (formerlvof Hale) 
and land of Ham ah C. Kellev. CoQtalntiig , 
60,A05 Btinaru feet nf land more nr Icrs. i 

You are hereby clteil to Apnear at the Court of I 
I.aDd Kegifltratton, to he held at iloaton. In the ' 
Ctiunty of HiilfolK, on the nlnoieenth day of : 
May, A. I). Iii02, at ter o'clock In the f<treooon, : 
tt) nhow caune. If any ytiii have, why the prayer | 
of Raid petition ahoiiid not be grantetl. And 
iiiileHS you appear at aattl Court at tite tune ami 
place afiiiOHiLid ynur default will be rarordetl, 
and the Raid iietitlnn will be taken as cnnfeeeetl. 
and you will he forever hnrreU from fontestlug | 
sahl petition nr any decree enteretl thereon. 

Witness, LroNakii A. Jonkr, Ksriinre, Judge 
of nald (’ourt. this eleventh tUy of April in the 
year nineteen hundred and two. 

Attest with Heal oi salt! Court. 

(dvBlj CLARKNCK C. SMITH, Recorder 


Mortgagee's Sale ot Real Estate 


Ily virtue of the power of a&lc contained In 
two certain morigace d-ede given hy (icorge F, 
Clark to the CohoRHet SavftigH Hank, a foriMira- 
tion catahliRhed under the laws nf the Common, 
wealth nf .MaMea«diURet(fl, dated .September lOth, 
nnd August ‘i2 181IH, and recorded with the 
Alltidleeex South District IleedR, l.ih. !*.<%, fol. 
‘i31, and Llh. 3U;9, ful. A‘*t. will he sold nt I’uldlc 
Auction for breach of the condltione of said 
mortgage, and Inr the purpose of foreclosing 
the same, n)inn the prcmiBca hereinafter de- 
scrihed no Satnrtlay, the seventeenth d«y of 
May, lOCfi, at nne<l}o*clnck In the afternoon, all 
QiKl singular the prciiilses couveyed by said 
mortgage deed, namely : 

A certain parcel of land, with the buildings 
thereon, situate in that part of Newton culled 
Newtonvllle, Ward ‘i, and bounded aitullowa: 
lIcKliixlng at > point on the Westeily s^ideof 
Kddy Stieet, line hundred and twenty-six (I'JO) 
feet from t* e Northerly Hlile of Wntihhigtnn 
Street; thence running Northerly in a straight 
line sixty five (OS) feet on said Kddy Street; 
thence in a siinlght line Westerly ooehund'eii 
and thirty (luui leet; thence lo a straight line 
Southeri) tuty and nlnecy oue hund'edths {60 
‘JO 101) feet; thence Faaterly forty-seven (47) 
leettuancnke; thence a little Norihof East lo 


(ly Fuller Whitney, dated August IZth, IHU, 
nnd recorded with said iKods in Hook of l‘laus 
'J7, I’lan 3-j, 

Three titiudred (JOO) dollars will be required to 
he paid In ca^li by the purchnser at the time and 
place of sale. Further parttcula s can lie oh- 
taliietl ol (). A. Lathrop. Rosin t Herald build 
lug, lloatoii, Mass 

CUHASiiE'r SAVINGS 11 sNK, Mortgagee 
hy Caleb l>otlirop. Treasurer. 

Cohaaiet, April 2'i, 100*^ 


Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate 

Uy vlrtiio of n powur of aiilu coutuined 
ill a {‘erfalii isioifgagc doatl given by Marie 
K. Othiiuir tu iho Wiiltbuiii Ou-o|ierutivo 
Hank, dated Ajirll'iTth, 1S!IH, and reconbal 
ill lli<> Itcgiiitry of Deviln fur the ('oiiiity of , 
Middlesex. 8a. Hist, libra ‘J-bll, folio o4'd, | 
will be sold at l'ublic.\uctiuu on tlicprein- 
iac8, on Saturday, the soventeentli day of 
.'lay, A. D. lim'd, at two o'clock in tiic iificr- 
aoon, nil and singular tlie premises con- 
veyed by said mortgage deed, mimcly: 

Acertaiii parcci of laud, witi) tiic liiiild- 
Ings tliureon, sitiiaiud in Staniford Srrcci 
in that part of Newton called Aulmrndnlo, 
in rliH Count)' of .Middlesex, and buunded 
aiiil iloscrilicd as follows, to wit: Begin- 
ning at the Houtbwusterly corner of tlie 
granted |ireiiilsQS on said Staniford Street 
at land uf Sauer; tbenuu riiiiniiig uurtlierly 
aioi^ suiti land of Saner two hundred and 
lliirfy-cwo feet to a paint; lliunee 

t lining and running easterly one Imiidred 
and lifty-funr (IM) feet more or less tu a 
point; tliunco nortlieasterly llfty (.’m) feet 
to Taud of O'liouueli; thence tiinihig iind 
running southerly alung said land of 
(J'liaunell two handred and sevciity-si.x 
('T7(i) feet to Staniford Street ufore.Hiiul; 
thence turidiigand running westerly along 
said Stniilfurd Street two Inindred (2<i0| 
feet tu tlie point of lieglniiing, euiitainiiig 
fui'ty-eiglit lluinsaad eigiil iuiiiilreil iiiid 
soveiity-ono {4SH71) square feet, ladng lots 
14 and 1.' un )dan of Martin Ctdlier. dated 
.Iniie 7, IH4U, and recorded nitii Mldillesex 
Su. Dint. Heeds, IMau Hook I’iaii 4:t. 

81tm will lie reiptlreii to Im paid in eiisli 
liy the [uireliascr at the time ami place of 
sale. II 

'VAl.TlIAM CO-Ol’EU.VnVK BANK. 

Mortgagee. 

I’liireiice F. Kronch, Alt’y, liiil iain St , 
'Vultliaiii, .Mush. 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 


Mllllll.KiBX, .ss. 

To the htfim-iit law. next of kill, and ail olh«r 
peraomi falurosiuti 'll the ueiaie <if Lucy A. C. 
«i.HSib, late ol Nnwion, (u Mitl louol). 

WIIKUEAH, a certalu iDatruaieut. pitrixirilog 
CO ho the Isfet will ami tuHiaiiiedt of tuih) tie- 
cuaRO.l has been preaeiiled to ■ani Court, for 
proliaie by Arihur M. CikigIi, who prays 
that Isiiera teotuiueiiLaiy iu:iy he irsio*iI to him, 
tlie axeeutor ihertnii namud, witbuul glvlug a 
aurety on hia ntllcial hmat. 

You are heruby elieil tn appear at a Probate 
Ciiurt tu ho lieUl at Cauibrhige, In sahl Coiiiily 
of Alldtllevex, on the lii rtvei.t'i day of 
Muv, A. 11. lUirj.ai iitae o'chiok lii the foreuoou, 
to show cuiiiiu. If any you have, why (lie oaiuv 
alioulil iKit be granted. 

And said |jelilloiier la hereby directed to give 
piihllu iKiUca tlierciif, by laihlivhtiig ibiaciia- 
(Ion once hi eueh week, fur three aiicccaeivu 
weeks, ill Hia Newton (Irapiliu, u newapuper 
piibllBliud 111 Newton, Ihu lost nuhifeatiou to be 
one dav, at leaai, before aatd Cuiirt, and liy 
inaillui, poat|iuhl, or delivering u copy ot this 
cltat on to all kuowii ueraoiia iiiteivaled in (he 
eaUte, aevuii doya, at leaat, buforaaaid Court. 

M’lliieda, Cn.lliMs J. ADlXTllii-:, ECaipiire, 
Flrat •liiilge of aahl CunrI, this tweaty-nrai day 
of April, III the year one tliuita^ud ulna biiu- 
dred and twu. 

H. li. FOLSO-M, Itegleter. 


n^T'OTICK la Hereby given, that the aubaorlb- 
er hua been duly appoiiiteil executor 
ot'tlifl will of lioaliia yfi. Ifulclieider. late <il 
Newton, III the County o[ MIddleaex. deceased, 
leatute, uud liaa taken upou hiinaelf that intat by 
giving bond, aa tlie law dtrecta. All perauiia 
having daiualida u]ioii the ealate of aaUl dc- 
ueoaetl are hereby reiiUlied to exiilhil (he 
aauiu; uiitl all persona indebted to said ealate 
are called uiioii to make payuieoc lo 

WESLKV K. ll.i’tCHKI DKK. 

Executor. 

Adilreaa, 131 Saigeiit St., Newton. 

April '.‘'i.Ulu-i. 


A HMOCIA'EKI) CHAltlTtES — 'fbe om<M 
/V htiuri of the Secretary of the Ateoolatec 
chatitiee are from 11 to lU every week day «ui) 
from 1.30 to 11.30 Mauirdey eveuluge. The Hruvt 
doul tloumilttMi will beat tbeoQioe tu uiatrlbui# 
olotlitUK Tueaday fureuoutia oud Salurd^ tvaa 
uge. H. K. MaxCiu.SecreUrj. OtUce Newtou- 
vnie I44uar«> 


Mortgagee’s Sale of Real Estate.! 


Hy virtu* of a power of raIo ronuined a cer- 
tain n.iirtyaae deed given hy Npilie M. DJnon, 
Rometliiies known aa N>H|« M. Dlsen, to The 
M'flAt Nflwuin Co-nt>«ratlve Hank, ilated Sep- 
tMiniMr tweiity-Reventli, PCIO, and rM'rtrded with 
, .M(dillft»ei Hi lllflt lleeda, lluro 27M«, folio flO, 
will lie and on the preinUea hereinafter cle- 
ecribed, for breach of the condlllonR nf Raid 
morigage and ftir the purpoRe of forecloilng i he 
annie on Saturday, May Iflih, IfXW, at four 
n'oloek III the ■fternonn, all and Rlnitnlar the 
premiROR conveycrl by Raid mortgage deorl, and 
tlierein daRcrllHid br io Iowa, vie,; Certain par- 
ccia f lanil, with thebulldjng* there 'n, nl tiiateil 
III that part of Raid Newuin called WcRt Newton. 
Ttie (IrRt iiarce! ledencrlhed ai follow*: iiegln- 
iiliifr at tlin corner of nald lot on Adam* Avenue 
; near the Walibam line, adjolnitig the land of 
one Higelow, iiieiico riiniifiig I^Rterlr on raIiI 
Avenue to land now or Inritierly of Ilanitl If 
Adam*; thence Sontherly hy land now ‘'r for- 
merly of Raid Adame IdA leet to land devlRed to 
Raid Nellie M . HlR/in hy .Inhanna 'fracy; thence 
WeRterlyby* Id land devised to OlRon tn lanil 
of one <.'a*liinan; thence Northerly hy land of 
Cashnian, .Manderaon and lUgcinw pi ilie |irdnt 
of hcgliming on Adnmn Avenue. The Rccuiid 
parcel le bounded WeRteilylty Lexington Street 
partly on North by land oeviRed to i-ald Nellie 
.M. <M*on hy Raid Johanna Tracy anil alao hy 
land of ownoi;* niikiiowi), KaAterly ami Snutherly 
by tho line on a alone wall. 

Haul parcels being the aame iiremlieR con- 
veyed t-i Raid Nellie M. (Ileotj, hv deed ot l.aw- 
retice J. Curley, dated .Iniv 17, InsiT, recorried 
.Mlduleaex Houtb District * Deed*, hook 24K3. 
page 3U:t 

Haul premlRAR wll) be ao'd fliiliject to any un- 
paid taxcR. .A-3NI In caRli will he re<{tiired tn he 
jiaid hy the piircha.<ier at time and place of sale. 
TIIK WK.STNl£\VTON CO-OI’ERATl VK HANK, 
Mnricagee. 

Henry* t.. Whittlesey, Solicitor, 7rJ Tremi n' 
Kiilldiiig. It iston. 

Mortgagee’s Sale Ot Real Estate. 


Ry virtue of a power of sate contained In a 
certain mor gage deed given hy lieorge R. 
Deming au«l it. Adele neiniiig to lbs North End 
Savings Hank, dated April sixth, lH0J,andre- 
eordea with .Middlesex <So. Dial.) Deedp, llbro 
2107, fulinJll, wilt besoltl at Public Auction on 
tbe premiss* describetl In said mortgage on 
Tuesday, the thirteenth tlay ol May, I'.Rri, at 
twelveo'clock noun, for hreaOi of tho condition 
of said iQurtgagc add for the purpoae ol fore- 
clasln>-tb« same, tbs estate de^cilbed in said 
tnorigags aa follows, viz ; 

A certain lot of land, with the bnlidlcga 
thereon, sttiintcd ID that )iai t of Newton in the 
C'.unty of .Middlesex and Coniinoiiweakh of 
MassachiiRetts called Aitburndale. 0)ntaliiiDg 
seventeen tliunsand eight Imndreu anil twenty 
8i|uare feet, and bunntmd and deacrlheil a.* fui 
lows, viz. : lleglnning at a }>olQt on Vhta Ave- 
nue four hundred fret distant from Woodland 
Avenue and thence running Sontbeasteriy by lot 
numbered three on a Plan hereinafter lueu- 
tlnned one biimired and eighty feet tu lot num- 
ber fuiirtsen on said plan; thence turning and 
running Houthwestsriy by said lot nuuibemi 
fourteen, ninety-eight feet tn lot numbered tlvs 
on said plan; tlien<-e turning and running North - 
woRterly by said lot numbered Hva, ore hundred 
and eignty feet to eald Viata Avenue; thence 
turning nnd running NortheoAierlv by said 
Vista Avenueone hundred feet to tlie point of 
beginning, or however otlierwiae bounded, 
mettsureil or described, being lot number four 
on a plan mads hy Frsd S- Hsmton, lUisd .lune, 
IWH, and recorded in Mlddle^rex Diet.) Uegia- 
trvnf DeeilM. 

The prsiiii.iea are subject to a prior mortgage 
mads by (>*orgs H. Demiug and Elizabeth C- 
Deming, the u-ife of said (Seorea H., In her 
right, to said Saving* Hank for hirty-tlvs hun- 
dred dollars- dated July i!th, 1887, and reconled 
with Middlesex (So. Diet ) Deeds, Ithm l^iio. folio 
273. and will be sold subject to said mortgage 
and the Interest tliereoo, and subject tu an) ami 
all uopaid taxes. 

One liuiid ed dollars must Its psid by tbe pnr- 
ebaser at the time of sale. .Other lermsof sale 
will be made koown at tbe time aod place 
thereof. 

NORTH END SAYINGS HANK, 

Ry Its Treasurer, Frank K. Huxton. 

William C. Williamson, 3U Court St., Uostou, 
Attorney for Mortgagee. 


ALL CARS TRANSFER TO 

CEO. J. 

RICKNELl 

Homo ^ 
Furnirnhornm 

IhB OMSianttof tho 

ATKINSON FURNISHING GO. 


New England’s Larg. 
est Houae Furnish- 
ing Emporium, H’s 
the Oredit House That 
SoHa at Dash Prices, 


We > 
Furnish^ 

*150 


Kltohon» 

1 heavy range with| 
elevated ihelf. I 
1 iq. drep-leaf table. I 
9 hardwood chain, i 

1 klteben lamp. I 

2 window ibades. 

18 yda. oil cloth. 

Dining Room 

20 yds. ingrain carpet 
1 6-ft BztsBiien table 
6 cane eeat ohslre. 

1 dinner set— 112 pee, 

6 knives, 

6 forka 

6lpQ0OI. 

1 t;)ble lamp. 

2 window ahadee. 


■ Rooms 
r for 

Parlor. 

1 5-pc. parlor init 

1 perlar table, 

18 yds, ingrain carpet 

2 window ibades. 

2 pr. lace cnrtaioi. 

1 parlor lamp. 

Chambor* 

1 complete chamber 
let, oak finish, In- 
eindlng beditsad, 
dreiier, eomooda 
4 cane leat cbalri. 

1 cane eeat rocker. 

1 table. 

1 towel rack. 

1 comfort ipring- 
1 Qittreia 
1 pr. pillowi. 

1 toilet let. 

2 window ihidsa 

1 decorated lamp, 

18 yde. carpet 

2 pr. laze enrtsina 


DIt. S. F. CHASE, 

^ DENTIST 

Dsnnlaon Hnllding, Washington Streat, flonil 
Walnut, NewUinvIllo. 

Garwful asd thorough operating Id all 111 
nranchea 

N»w .MRTRnri for ARTirtriAL Tximf. 

dentist] 

, H. E. JOHNSON, D. D. S. 

I RelerB to many patients who appreciate tired 
wnrk and ease of operating. 

Union Block, "fx;::;: Newton Centn. 

Telephone Newton Highland*. 

' [)R. CHARLES W. BRADLEY, 

DEINTIST. 


447 Cenirs Street 


treet, (t- 2 Park Square, 
Room 34. 

Maes. Bolton. M a 


It you umm too buoy tu emit, 
wpUo um and mrm wlh oond oup I 
mmtommmn lo you. Wa moll top ^ 
ommh mod givo tlbopmt toptno ot ' 
GPodIt, 

Send for Catalogue. ' 

827 827 


Un&ettaliet.j. 

PEREiy B. COLBURN, 
UNDERTAKER. 

Office, 44 Oak St. 

Residence 24 Chempa Ave., 
NEWTON UPPER FALLS, HASS. 

Oradnate of Mhir. College of Embalming 
Tetepbohe, Residence, 123*2 Newton Bighlandj, 
OUce. 107-2 Newton Higblands. 


Mortgagee’s Sale of Real Estate 


Ry virtue of and pursuant to the Power of 
SHlec 4 >iitalneil In a cuitaiii mortgage given by 
ChurlOR A. Neubeck to Augueutis Shurtleli. 
dated Juno .'HI. anfl r«cor 4 l 4 )il withMldille- 
eex S«Mitli Diftnct Ikeds, Llb.‘J37.%, iitl llii. will 
be sohi ut l*•lllllc Auction, for bieucb of itie 
coudllhiii of xatfl lUfirtgage and for (lie purpose 
or forevbMiiig iliessmv.du Mixitlay. the I’Jib iluy 
of .May. liNTJ, on the pteuil> 4 fs lu-reibafur de- 
scribed at 4 O'clock in tho ni tenitifm, *11 and mId- 
gular the preiui-tes now subject to Mtid UMtrtg.ige 
and being all the premise:* cun\«yvd by said 
iui»rtgagv except those portious heretolore le- 
lea* 41. 'riio pfirtion still subject htsaid iiifirtgagc 
aud which will besfilda-HaloicsAid )a the parcel 
theicin 4l«rcribed substautiany an tollows : 

A certain parcel of laiul iu that pari of New- 
ton, iti the i'uniiiy of .Midiilesex auti Cfuuuinu- 
wcalili of Ma.ss:ichuvetts called Newtou Ceutre, 
slMiwn 4111 a "I’laii «>! property tu Nuwtuo, Mass., 
4)r K. <i A. Irteubeck,” 4latt’4l Fehiuary d. 18U7, hy 
French A.' Ilrvatit. Civil KiigineerH, ami recur4lcil 
with Maid Deeds In i’lan Hook 102, plan !i. Sai4i 
parcel In mIiowii ae Lot No. lit on said pl-.mcou- 
tahdiig 77'Jl*.:<R<|i>are feet an<l ie b4>u)uled and 
dcscrlhe4las fuHuwe, to-wit: llegiouiDg ut a 
point on the* Westerly lino of Kustbourue Kuaii I 
on tho Nurllieriy lino of Lot No. 17 on so«i plan ; 
thence ruuniug Nonbeaaiefly hy fUid M estvrly 
Hue of Kastbourne Koa4l hy curved lines ninety- 
seven BUil'J2-ino feet to lot No. lU 4in said |ilau ; 
thence riiiiiiiug Westerly hy the H4iuiher)y Hue 
of R;ti4l lot No. l‘J uinety-elghl an4l 30 Il«i feet 
t4i l4>t X4t. HI on raid plan; thence ruuniug 
Southerly hy aaol l4)t No. HI seventy-two anil 
14-lbe feet I4t aai4i |4ii N'4> 17; ibenctf ruuniug ' 

S4iutli«a8ierly 4111 sahl bit N4>. IT eighty-two and , 
Mi-lOU teetr4> tbHp4niitor hcginidiig Theprent- 
Ihcs are u p4irtt4iit of thoMe conveyeil to said i 
Charlei A. Ireiiheok by Kruest (J. A. iMenbcck I 
and his wile III her right by diH>il ofjevsii date i 
with Raid mortgage and ilierewiih re<'->T<1eil. and 
are suiiject to the reatrU'ilons tberplii relerreil 
t4>. They will ho suhl subject lu eabi restne- 
ihiUM aiMl to nil i((i|iai4l taxes. T ix tItleH uixl os- 
sosHiiieiitd. $'JOillncish will he fC4pilre4l to be 
paid hy tbe piircbaaer at the lime uud idace of 
sale wbuu other tonii-i will be aiiuouuceil . 

ALHKHT L. LINCtiLN. Ju.. 

Executor of the will of .Augustine ShiirllefT. 
dvecaHOd, (• e present liolder of said nv rigage. 

Iti I'oRt (Htice S4|. Husiuii, 

April IH, liHi). 

CooiiMwealtli ot Msssactiusotts. 


conn* OF LAND RKOIBTUATIOX. 

To Frank W. ( base, t'Brrtn L. (•reen. .Vinos C. ' 
JiiilkiliH and .lohu F. l.uthrop nf Newton in tbe 
County uf Mhhilesex ami paid Ciminjonwcalth. 
FraiicM Muriluck au«l (•e<irge W. Aui)Bn»en of 
Raid Newton, as Trustees utnler the mIH nt 
ileury Itoss.aud the heirs ut law 4>r Lucy Stearns, 
late fit sumI Newtuu, deceased, wln^se iiiuies so 
lurasikimwu ureas IoHowh: Daniel S. Parker 
nl Caslelltt III the Stale iif Calltiirnlu Hciijtimiu 
Alciiityre -if St. .Mar>'.s lan-h (u the State of In- 
tlloim. Kha Nafow iif WtuliliiBioti in the lll>- 
trlct of t‘4ilninlna, Kmiiia F. Newell anti l.lltiaa 
.Mu4'ouiber of said Newton. Frank Stearns anil 
llunnali V. Lillie 4i( Easton In ihe County of 
llristiil uiidHabi couiiU4niweaUli. Herbert llariu- 
sieutl tiuw or (•irtiicriv ol New Voik lU the 
Stale 4>l New York. Forrest Stciirnsof Chicane 
III the State ot Illinois. Churle.o S. Sanger, 
Harold II. ’Hanger. Kitiiuu F. Stiiigcr and Nellie 
Hunger Herrv of Hruoklyn iti the SUte of New 
Ymk, and lii all whom It may concern : 

VVticiiK.ts, a petition has been piiweiited tu 
said Court by Albert D. .Aiiryaiisenor and New- 
ton. (41 register auil coidlnu Ins lUle iii the fol- 
lowliiK 4lepcril>ed lami : 

A certain parcel of lainl, wiib tbe buildlugs 
lher«w>ii, situate in aald Newton and iHUiuiletl: 
Northerly and Easterly lay laud uf Carrie 1.. 
Green: Smitheriv by land of Amos C. .ludkins 
unit Juiiii F. l.tithrop; Westerly hy utber laud of 
petllhnier and laud ol Frank W Chsse (foriuerly 
4if Hale'. Huhl premises containlug M ".3 stpiare 
feet of Ittinl. Alwi uuuthvr piece of laml ut 
sahl Newt4ni, l)ouuU«4l: Ctiiuuisncllig at tlie 
thmihwesteny corner ef the at<oie dra«'rllu'd 
laud, tlionce rnnniiig Westerly Hi 'J inu leet lu 
.Imikiiis Street; thence Nurtherl) on saiti Jud- 
kins Street Jil It Hiu leet to said lau«l of ^aid 
Clisae; thence Kusterly on said Chase laud IH 
A2-ltRi feet tt» above descrllied parcsl «<l land : 
tliuuce Houtlierlv uu sunt above deaoribcil laud 
:ili 1«-10U feet t4i' the pobii ol Itegluulng. Cou- 
taltiing 3*13 sipiare leet of lauti more or le>». 

You are hereby cited to ap(K>ar at ibe Court of 
I anil KtfgUttathm, tu be held ut Huston, in the 
Conntv ill Hiili4ilk. un the ntnoieenib day ol 
May. A. D., l‘J4i7. at ten 4t ctock in the loienoun, 
tuvhow cause. If any vuU' have, why the piuser 
nf said petition should not be granied. .And 
unless von ap(>ear at said Court al the time and 
place aluresitltl your tlefuuH will be ret'oided, 
and (he said pstnioii w ill he taken as i'onlc»sU4i. 
and )'4iu will he forever barieil liuiu coitiesiluy - 
said pelithiu or auy uecree eulersd ihereuu. 

, Witutes LKOMawti .A. JoNks, Eai|Ulre. Judge 
I ul suhl Cuurl, Ihia eleventh lUy of April lu tue I 
I year ulueteeu hiiudre>l and rwo. 

1 Attest with Sea) uf aaitl Court I 

iHeal.) CLARKNCE C. 8.MITH. Uecurder. 


CEO. W. BUSH, 

FUNERAL and FURNISHINQ 

Undertaker. 

COFFINS, 

CASKETS, 

ROBES, 

and every mtniern reoulsite for the proper per- 
furmauce of tbe busluess coustaotly on baud. 

Elmwood St., - Newton. 


Tbe West Newtoo SaviDgs Bask 

(Incorporated 1897} 

West Newton, Mass, 

.lA-MPR H. NICKERflON, President. 
KOi.AND F. GAM.M(>NS, '.‘d, Treasorir* 
ALFRED L. BARBOUR. Clerk. 

Tmsteea. Jamea H. Nlckersoo, PrMcotl C. 
Brldgbam. Charles A. Potter, Alfred L. Barbou 
C. P. Eddv. Frank E. HoDter. Edward C. Rav 
rage, Ben]. P. Otis, Geo. P. Ho lerd. U. R. Tor- 
ner, Edward P. Hatch, J. C. Kenedv. 

Committee of favestmenC: Jas. H. NIckerBOO, 
Charles A. Potter, Preecott C. Uridaham 
E. P. Hatch, P. E. Hunter and Geo. P. Ballard. 

Open for bosioess daily 8.30 to 13 a., i to 
3 P. M.. except on Hatardaya. 8.30 A. M, to 12 H. 

Deposits will be pot on Intereet nnarteriv If 
mide before the lotb of January, April, Jalv 
and October. 

NEWTON NATIONAL BANK. 

WA.RDIXUTUK 8T., HEWTOIT. 

-SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO LET *» 

CoopoD Rooms for Customers Use. 
STORAGE FOR VALUABLES in trunks, bosM 
or packages; aod for Pictures, Bno-a-Bna, 
valuable Furniture and F iraonal effects. 
FKA.N’Cia ML'KrOCK. President. 

It. F. Raron, J. W, Racou, 

VICK I'BRStnEXT. CASHIK!. 

Iewton savings baIT 

INCORPORATED 1831. 

Business H;urs. 9 to 3, Saturdays. 9 tu 1. 

Total Deposits jier last Quarter's Sutementt 

Apr. 9th. $4,903,655.47. 

Quarter Djys the TENTH of January, April, 
July aed Oetoher. Dividends declared the Tum. 
day foHowiog January lutb and July IDth, art 
payable on or after tba l.tb. 


Jobn Ward, Samuel M. Jac<son, William C. 
Strong, Francis Murdock, Cbarlsa T. Pulslfer, 
Charles A. Miner, Warren P. Tyler, EugeDs Faii- 
nine. William P. Ellison, Edmuad T. Wiawall, 
Witham F. Bacon, Tboma* W. Proctor, G. Find 
Simpson, B. Frauklib Bacon aod Bernard Etfly 
BO.VBD OF ISVE.NTMENT : 

Charles T. Pulatfer, Fraocii MurdOCX* 

i^amuel M. Jackson. 

The Board meets every Tuesdav afterQ4ion to 
coDslOer applicatinns fur loans that have been 
riK'eived at tbe Bank. 

ITl-YKLES T, 1‘ULSIFER, President. 
ADOLPHl'S J. BLANCHARD, Treasurer. 


Hurrah 

—FOR— 

American GrownTea 

We bare it from PINEIil'RST Tea Gardena 
Summerville, S. C. Ever)' ludy sbc'uld try a 
jiai'kjge uf it, 

C. P. ATKINS, 

Centte Straut, - Newton. 


Kranich 


Bachl 


C. A. Harringfton, 
LUHBER, 

Lime, Cement, Plaster, Etc. 

CRA .*TS STREET. . NEWTONTUXS 
Telephone 248-5 Newton. 

Cbtstctans 


CLAHA D. WHITMAN REED, M. D. 

Kenldeiice and Drtice, 140 Church 
St.. Newton, opp. Farlow Park. 

Hours— Catll 9 A. M, 1 tu 3 and 7 P. M. 
Telephone 46-3. 

F. ir. WEBBER^ M, !>,, 

l*/i l/iician and Sttryecn^ 

4GS Centre St., opp. Eliot Church, TelA- 
phone 36-4, 

Office Hours : 8 to 9 .t. si.. 3 and 7 P. M 


PIANOS 

' Took till' Gold Moilsil nt Mei'liniilcs 
Fair in lloston in IS'.fT, 'irj aiul 'lYi fur 
(heir HOW pattMH unciiuallvfl I'prights 
aiiil Graiula, liiiust tone aiifl best for 
wour. Alio tho lirst-clasa 11. W. 
liEHUV iiiifl tho lino Keller N: Soud 
l'[)rights. AIho taken in exeliange. 
rprights and Siptares from 8.W1.0U to 
S'.’KU.i.iu. Terms eusv and prices reason- 
able. 

Pianos and Organs To Rent 

H. W. BERRY, 

646 WASHINGTON STREET. BOSTON. 


LAW OFFICE. 

I W. F. & W. S. SLOCUM. 

I WINFIELD S. SLOCUM, 

City Solicitor of Newton. 

'257 Washington St., Hunlt Bullilii, 

I BOSTON. MASS. 

I Resldeccea, Newtonvllle, 

I 

Franklin E. Smith, 

Attotno) and Counsollor at Law, 

bO Devonshire Street, Buxton. 

Tel. 44;iu, )Iaiu. KeAldeuee. .Yd Fairmont Ave 
Telephone 456-7 Newtou, 

NEWTON. MArS. 


Roxbury 

Riding Academy 

Prof. A. HUUENE UNANG, Prop. 

29 Whittier Street, near Tremont Street, 

KOXHUUV DISTRICT. 1 

I'ltsls have been removed from Kiug, Eleetrlo 
huhta.iiiaialletl and building entirely leiuode ed. 

I TELEPHONE KOXUUNV No. S4S J- 

I' 

13-Room House 
'"'-"Newton Highlands Station 

Bhould.pay well aa a BUAKDlMi-llOUSK. | I 
Rent uoiuiual. 

Alvord Bros. iSi. Co., j 

OFFICES: ltd Devuuahlrw Mt., Kuatuu. i 
til Cuiuu lllda- Newtou Ceu j 
) htnlu * ItiOl 

I Teleiihuuee. i New . UlBhl'da. llti-l I 

I •• ai-a 


FRED A. HUBBARD, 

Pharmacist. 

ASSOCIATES' BLOCK, 426 CENTRE ST., 

NEWTON. 


bl’NDAY CLU81NU HOCH8: 

From 10.30 A.H. to t2 1., 2 lo.AP.l. 


(■' rested f/-r 


Success 
*•'***' Seeds . 

aved bringa cuod 
rx-aulU. The soMlud of 

[ ARLINGTON 

L Tested Seeds 

^AalwayanMUiuinthenaptBifufa Uk'hltaivtwt. 4 
lVv«. 

M V%. U JL ('41., 
ta-iaFeevell U»llih|., 

Uvtee 



rilK XKAVTOX (iKAlMIK'. FKIDAV, MAY 


‘ 2 . 1 


WALTER THORPE, Ncwlon Lcnlrc. 

Ai^nt foT TIIK ORAI-Inr, mill lec-lvoR dui' 
,crliitloii« and iiinkuA cplie, 11,1.1., k'r i.. lloM.. 

in»ket icmin for i»t>vpTit»li«i:. l«ninJ- •'iih, niHl iit 

othsr kln«lii of prtntlnc. .ANo. Hral KstRlo U* 
»e11 ftn<l tornnt.nnd Inanranro ncultist lire in 
tbe RugHsh nnil Amcrlonn coni)tniiic!i. 

NEWTON CENTRE. 

—Mrs. \V. Z. Ripley of Hancock 
avenue is in Washinffton, I). C. 

—Mr. WilUani Frost is bitildinpr a 
stable on his Pleasant street estate. 

>Ir. Stone and family have moved 

into the Barton house on Ashton park. 

—Mr. Charles R. Darllnjc is mov- 
inff from Tarleton road to Everett 
street. 

—Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Abbe have 
returned to their home on Cedar 
street. 

—Mrs. E. M. Strout of Paul street 
is having improvements made to her 
house. 

—Mr. J. A. Andrews and family are 
moving out of their Hammond street 
Te.sidence. 

■ —Mrs. Levi C. Wade of Common- 
wealth avenue ha.s returned from Bar 
Harbor. Me. 

Mr. C. A. White of Providence, 

K. I., is moving into his new house 
on Norwood avenue. 

— Mr. Alexander Montgomery of 
Warren street has returned from a 
business trip to California. 

; — Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Pope of Ash- 
Ton park are receiving congratulations 
on the birth of a daughter. 

— Mrs. C. Peter Clarke of Pleasant 
street will entertain the Castilian 
Club at the last nieeUng in May. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Ncwlonville. Tel, 
44S-S. Formerly with G. H, Gregg. 

tl 

— Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Monroe and 
Mr, .T. T. Cole and family will spend 
the coming season at North Scituate 
Beach. 

— Look up Read’s House Bargain in 
Advertisers’ column. $27(X) House, all 
improvements and up-to-date, is 
cheaper than renting. 

— Miss Colhoune of Chicago, fian- 
cee of Mr. William H. Gray, Jr., will 
be a guest later of Mr. Gray’s par- 
ents at Chestnut Hill. 

— The annual convention of the 
Cambridge district of the Epworth 
League will be held in the Methodist 
church next Wednesday. 

— No ladies’ wardrobe is complete 
without one of our new military 
waists. Glen Shirt and Collar Co., 
opp. Park street church. 121 Tremont 
street, Boston. 

— In the Mason hall last 'Monday 
afternoon a meeting of the Bird 
Lovers’ Club was held. Miss Delia 
Gritfin read a paper on “Birds and 
Their Trades.*’ 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture mouldings and 
plate rails. Let ns show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Beinis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— The piano recital given Wednes- 
day evening by pupils of Mrs. Jean 
L. Parmelee was arti.stic and well 
patronized. Mrs. Parmelee was as- 
sisted by Miss Sara Maile. 

— .Assistant Postmaster George H. 
Williams and carriers Barry, Barney 
and Haimigan, attended the Boston 
Letter Carriers’ ball in Mechanics 
building, Wednesday evening. 

— At the 31st annual convention of 
the Woman’s Baptist Foreign Mis- 
sionary Society of the East, held last 
week in Binghanipton, N. Y., Mrs. 
Ah'ah Hovey was elected a vice presi- 
dent. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Burke 
will have the sympathy of their 
friends in the loss of their son, 
Walter F. Burke, aged 5 years. The 
funeral was held from the family 
residence on Langley road Sunday 
and the interment was in Holyhoud 
cemetery. 

— The ladies of the First Baptist 
church have just issued a report of 
the work of the Mothers’ Rest cen- 
ducted by them at Winchester street, 
Newton Highlands, last summer. 
The pamphlet is illustrated with 
views uf the building and its sur- 
roundings. Preparations are now 
being made for carrying on the ivork 
again this summer. 

— Miss Mary A. Langille of this 
place and Mr. John Martin Wells of 
Roxbury were married Tuesday even- 
ing by Rev. E. M. Noyes at the home 
of the bride’s cousin, Mr. R. B. | 
Waugh on Cypress , street. About 100 
guests were present at the reception, 
which followed the ceremony. Mr. 
and Mrs. Wells were the recipients of 
many pretty presents. They will re- 
side in Roxbury. 

NEWTON LOWER FALLS. 

—Shortly after I last Saturday 
niorning a horse attached to a wagon 
and owned by W. H. Gould of Lynn 
with E. E. Small of 243 Maple street, 
that city, in charge, was coming 
down Washington street hill on the 
Wellesley side, when the harness 
broke and the animal ranaway. At 
the foot of the hill the horse struck a 
watering trough and the driver was 
thrown from his seat. He sustained 
slight injuries. The horse was cap- 
tured in West Newton, by a patrul- 


HLAL ESTATE 

H. 11. Read, real estate, reports 
sale of the liotlinan house on Aldeii 
street, N ewton Centre, to party from 
Chelsea, for itnniediute occupancy: 
lease of King house on l.ake avenue, 
N wtoii Highhlaiids, to Mrs. Robbins 
of East Boston: lease of Patten house 
on Crescent avenue, to Mr. Corkiitn; 
lease of Hall house I’aul street. 


NEWTON HIOHLANDS. 

— Mr. Richartl Wliight has moved 
to his new house on tbak terrace. 

— Mrs. A. A. Sherman of Eliot has 
had a severe attack of paraly.sis. 

—Mr. R. n. Taft of Worcester has 
moved into a house on Harrison street 
at Eliot. 

—Mr. A. E. Wakeling. from Nor- 
folk Downs, has moved into his house 
on Waldorf road, at Eliot. 

— The Forristall house on Bowdoin 
street has been leased bj’ Mr. Charles 
C. Metcalf of Centre street. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Wasiiington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg 
tf. 

— Rev. George T. Smart gave a 
lecture at the Congregational chapel 
on Wednesday evening to a large au<f- 
ience. 

—A vesper service was held at the 
Congregational church on Sundav 
last, and the theme was “Thanks- 
giving,” on account of the extin- 
guishment of the church debt. 

— The house belonging to Mrs. 
Cram, at corner of Walnut street and 
Hillside road, has been let to Mr. 
Fankhauscr of Waltham, who is a 
brother of Mr. Fankhauser on Aller- 
ton road. 

— Mr. S. M. Say ford of Newton 
will address a union meeting of the 
Congregational and Methodist church- 
es at the Methodist church next Sun- 
day evening at 7.30. There will be 
special music. He will also speak at 
a union service of the young people’s 
societies of these two churches at the 
Congregational chajiel at 6.30. 

— At the last meeting of the Mon- 
day Club the following officers were 
chosen: President, ^f^s. Retta W. 

Wetherbee; vice president, Mrs. Lucy 
B. Luitwieler, Miss Amanda Webster; 
recording secretary, Mrs. Carrie N. 
Wells; corresponding secretary. Miss 
Katherine L. Bail; treasurer, Mrs. 
Inez E. Pollard; executive board, 
Mrs. Harriet E. Holmes, Mrs. Annie 
I P. Sweetser, 1 year; Mrs. Sarah A. 
Jones, Mrs. Ellen A. Eagles, 2 3'ears. 

— The Newton Highlands Congrega- 
tional church was thronged last Sun- 
day evening at an interesting service I 
which included the wiping out of an I 
indebtedness of S70(X). Rev. Mr. 
Smart told the history of the church’s 
mortgages; Mr. George May. treas- 
urer, gave a statement of the finan- 
ces and Mr. Seward W. Jones de- 
scribed the method of raising the 
money to pay off the church’s debt. 
The notes were burned as represen- 
tatives of the holders stood with the 
paper in their hands. In the absence 
of his father, Walter Allen, J. W. 
Allen disposed of a note of S4,000,Mr. 
W. C. Strong for the estate of the 
late H. L. Whiting, a note of Sl.OOd, 
and Treasurer May a note of S2,000. 
The church is now free from debt. 

— The parishioners and friends of 
the M. E. church, tendered their re- 
turning pastor, Rev. T. W. Bishop a 
reception, Thursday evening, April 24, 
at 50 Hartford street. Mr. Bishop was 
assisted in receiving by Mrs. G. N. 
B. Slierman, president of the Ladies’ 
Aid Society and Mr. Samuel Steven- 
son, treasurer of the board of trus- 
tees. During the reception Mrs. Gun- 
nison presided at the piano and witli 
Mrs. Dodge rendered two ducts. Mr, 
Bishop was presented with a beauti- 
ful basket of roses and Mrs. H. M. 
Edes, who is soon to leave for her 
Maine home was also remembered. 
Following this Mr. Clough, as exe- 
cutor of the estate of Miss Elizabeth 
Rand, formally transferred to ^he 
chruch the house in which the recep- 
tion was held, with its furnishings, 
to be used as a parsonage. 


-Mr. Fred H. Clapp of Freeman 
street is rci>ortod ijultc 111. i 

— Miss Mary A. Hall has closed her 
fancy gootls store In the Plummer 
block on Auburn street. 

— Miss I-ncy Turner of Maple street 
will spend the summer season with 
here aunt in East Douglass. 

— Mrs. Hall of Springfield has 
been a recent guest of Mrs. George 
R. Eager of Seminarj’ avenue. 

— Mrs. A. J. I^cavitt and Miss 
Leavitt of Auburn street move this 
week to the Woodland Park Hotel. 

—Mr. L, E. Bova of Noruinbega 
Park will manage tlie Pacific House 
at Centre Hill, Nantasket, the com- 
ing season. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Thomas 
returned Wednesday from Ashville, 
N. C., and are guests at the Wood- 
land Park Hotel. 

—The work of laying the awitche.s 
and turnouts at the junction of Com- 
monwealth avenue and Lexington 
street is conipletcd. 

— Mr. Frank Cordingly and hia 
daughter, Mrs. E. B. Johnson of 
Central street, return today from a 
trip to W’ashington. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brigham 
Da nliister, formerly Blanche Mabel 
Hill, are in Upton, where the)' will 
make their future home. 

— "Work Is progressing satisfactorily 
on the new ac<iueduct in Weston, 
ivhich is being built by the Metro- 
politan Water \Vorks. 

— William M. Morrissey, formerly 
of 391 Auburn street, has moved his 
stock of boots and shoes to his new 
store farther up the street. 

— No ladies’ wardrobe is complete 
without one of our new military 
waists. Glen Shirt and Collar Co., 
opp. Park street church, 121 Tremont 
street, Boston. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture mouldings 
and plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemts 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— Mr. George Chadwick and his 
family have moved into the Parker 
house on Auburn place. Mr. Chad- 
wick is connected with the New Eng- 
land Conservator)’ of Music. 

— At Lasell Seminary last Monday 
evening the Canoe Club entertained 
the students with a performance con- 
sisting of shadow pictures and music. 
A social hour followed the entertain- 
ment. 

— Mr. Herman J. Berg has bought 
for occupancy the frame dwelling 
and 7400 feet of land located on Aub- 
urndale avenue, corner of Camden 
road. Mr. Berg is moving in this 
week. 

— The many friends here of Mr. 
Howard I. Baldwin w’ill be pained 
to hear of his death, which occurred 
recently at his mother’s home in Tol- 
land. Conn. He was a former resi- 
dent, attended the Allen school and 
was at one time a student at Tufts 
and Harvard Colleges. 

— Mr. Walter R. Tower, son of Mrs. 
Alma W. Tower, passed away at his 
home on Myrtle avenue last Saturday, 
aged 25 years. He was formerly a 
student at the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, but was compelleu to 
discontinue his studies some four 
years ago owing to failing health. 
The funeral services, which were 
private, were held from the family 
residence Tuesday morning at 11 
o’clock and were conducted by Rev. 
Thomas W. Bishop. The remains 
were removed to Forest Hills for 
cremation. 


City Collector’s Notice 

(Concluded from Page 6.) I 


Henrv H. Read, about 14800 square 
feet of land on Cypress street being 
section 6S block 12 lot 25 of assessors’ 
plans, $28.41 

Also, about 28,509 square feet of 
laud on Cypress street, being section 
65, block 12, lot 26 of assessors’ plans. 

$43.07 

Ada G. White, about 11,490 square 
feet of land on Elgin street, being 
section 66, block 7. lot 53 of assessors’ 
plans. $12.16 

Ella Mohbs. about 3380 square feet 
of land and house numbered 17 Al- 
bion street, being section 54, block 3, 
lot (17)-16 of assessors’ plans. 

$79.04 

Harlow H. Rogers, about 28 acres, 
230(1 square feet of land and building 
on Beacon street being section 67, 
block 3, lot 4 of assessors* plans. 

$177.88 

WARD SIX PRECINCT THREE. 

Henry E. Fates and Harmon I. Lee. 
Trustees, about 6875 square feet uf 
land and buildings on Manet road, 
being section 63, block 4, lot 13 of 
assessors’ plans. $110.04 

Mary R. Wnrdner, about 20,000 
square feet of land on Commonwealth 
avenue, being section 63, block 4, A, 
lot 3 of asses.sors’ plans. $80.74 

WARD SEVEN. 

Mary A. Evans, about 6195 square 
feet of land and house numbered 24, 
Brooks street, being section 71, block 
1 lot 11 of assessors’ plans. S53.20 

Alvin J. Gordon, about 20,400 square 
feet of land and buildings, house 
numbered 41 and 43 Pearl street, 
being section 70, block 8, lot 9 of as- 
sessors’ plans. ^96.04 

SETH A. RANLETT, 

Treasurer & Collector of Taxes for 
the City of Newton. 


Lamson & Hubbard 


HATS 


For style, comfort, lightness 
and durable qualities they have 
no equal. 

90 and 92 Bedford and 229 Washington Sis 
BOSTON. 

Osteopathy. 

JOHN ALEX. DAWSON, 0. 0. 

404 Centre Street, - - Newton 

Cbambeis over the Post Oflicc. 
IlciuilMt Tuesday, TlmrHtUy and Saturday, 9 A. 
M. to 3 I*. M. O her luniie hy a|)|inlnlinent. 
Teleiilirinu coiinontlons Kmatuii (Milne, Ii8 
llunthict^ai Ave., Suite 1. Mnnday, Wednea* 
(I&y and FrliUy.U tu 12 u, Tel. 2(1(19-4 Hack Hny^ 


NONANTUfti. CO-OPERATIVE BARKS 


— Mills undertaking rooms, ■ 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf 

— Mr. A. Davidson is having a 
stable built on his estate. 

— Mr. H. W. Kimball is in Wash- 
ington attending the convention of 
the S. A. R. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Philips are 
at home again after an absence, West 
and South, of two nionths. 

— Mr. H. W. Bartlett and family are 
now occupying the Dresser house and 
Mr. Oakes is occupying his niw hout e 
on Upland road. 

— Miss Mona B. Welch, a graduate 
of Miss Marie Laughton’s school, 
will be the ^uest Of Miss Gertrude A. 
Smith next week, and give some 
recitations Monday evening at Waban 
hall, at the close of Dr. Noble’s lec- 
ture. 

— Dr. E. Noble, (lately from Myla- 
pur, India), will give a talk at Waban 
hall. Monday, May 5, at eight o’clock 
on “Characteristics, temperument 
and talent as indicated iti the seven 
types of human hands,” and the siib- 
jecc will be treated from a scientific 
and educational basis. The lecturer 
is an interesting speaker and being 
an authority on the subject makes it 
most instructive and entertaining to 
all. 2t 

AUBURNDALE. 

— Mr. F. H. Clapp, the grocer on 
Auburn street has gone out of busi- 
ness. 

— Ur. and Mrs. M. H. Clarke have 
gone to Cuba for “their wedding 
journey.” 

— Mr. Champiiev is occupying the 
Soden anJ Carter house, 270 Auburn- 
dale avenue. 

— Mr. (’harles Van Alstine has been 
ill the past week at his home on 
Grove street. 

— 'i'lie inetroijolitan water works 
are laying pipes across Charles river 
at Riverside. 


— Frank Gouin fell from a bicycle 
at Nonantum yesterday and broke his 
right leg. 

-A large audience enjoyed the 
stereopticon lecture on Ben Hur by 
Rev. I. H. Packard last Wednesday 
evening at the North church. 

— At 9.07 last Friday evening an ; 
alarm was rung in from box 241 for 
an incipient blaze in the house 207 
Adams street, occupied by Sarah 
Seabrouk. Cause, overturned lamp; 
no damage. 

—The funeral of Margaret V. 
Foley, daughter of Peter and Barbara 
Foley, who died on Monday, was 
held from her late home on Emerald 
street Wednesday at 8 o’clock, re- 
(luiem mass following at the Church 
of Our Lady at 9 o’clock. 

— Rev. Mr. Oxnard w’ill be installed 
as pastor of the North church next 
Wednesday evening at 7.30 o’clock. 
Prof. Kdw. Y. Hincks of Andover 
will preach the sermon, Rev. Mr. 
Page of Lawence will deliver the 
charue. and Mrs. Alice Worcester 
Weeks will sing. All are welcome. 


PtARMAIN & BROOKS 

Members of the Boston and New York Stock Exchanges 


Stock and Bond Brokers 


Orders by Mail Promptly , Executed 
Correspondence Solicited 
STOCK EXCHANGE BUILDING 
SUMNER U. PEARMAIN 


Good Bunds and Mortgages on 
|hand for Immediate delivery. 
53 STATE ST. BOSTON 
L. LOKiNU BROOKS 


NEWTON UPPER FALLS. 

— Mr. McAlecr of Champa avenue 
is in California on a businesH trip. 

— Mr. H. E. Locke of Boylstoii 
street is in St. Paul on a business 
trip. 

— The Y. P. C. U.of the First Bap- 
tist chruch will hold a social on Wed- 
nesday evening. 

—The Upper Falls station was 
struck by lighting and partially dam- 
aged Wednesday night. 

—Mills undertaking reems, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf. 

—Mrs. Ann Cargill of High street ' 
celebrated her M4th birthday lust 
Sunday. She was able to receive her 
friends and was kindly remembered 
by them. 

— Mrs. Frank Fanning of Summer 
street returned this week from Leom- 
inster, where she spent the past 
week. Her nephew. Mr. Frederick 
Guilford, leturned with her. 

—With the hope of further beautify- 
ing the appearance of the village the 
Improvement Society offers ten prizes 
la be distributed to those who have 
the best kept lawns. the neatest (lower 
beds and the cleanest premises. The 
competition is open to all. The officers 
of the ass«iCiation will be the judges. 


The Pioneer. The Homestead. The Guardian. 

36 Bromfield Street, 

Boston, (lass. 

Ml Firnt Mouday.Secuiid Wedneailay. 

First Friday. AH meetings at 7.3U F. M. Money 
to loan inuiithly In each bank. Hlmrea for sale 
six times R year. 

OIbce Ilnurs, 10 to 2 dally. 

Money usually sells at Five Per Cent, 

U. KLUREDGK, HflcretHry. 

Garden City Laundry Co 

NEWTONVILLE. 


All Kinds of Laundry Work Done 
In First Class Manner. 

TEAMS WILL CALL ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL 

A. l>, ROBERTS, Tlanager 

Formerly with Newtonville Dmeatlu Laundry, 

BLACKWELL, 


All Goods Bellsored Free ot Gliarge to Rosidences In Newton. 

Biinlnenn Eat^kllahed 1817 

1 JOHN H. PRAY I 
I ®. SONS CO., I 

In ^ 

Wholesale ^nd Retell Dee,lers In 

£ Cok-rpets and R\igs 

of both Foreign sr\d Domeailo Martuf aot\ire j also 

g CurtaLins, DraLperies, ^ 

m Portieres ^ 

and all descriptions of choice 

g Upholstery Faebrics. ^ 

♦j W^Pricea eklwe.ys moder^(e.*‘VB iW 

S 

^ JOHN H. PRAY <a SONS CO.. ^ 

Oldajt and Largtjt Carpmt Haujt in yV«av Engtamd, O" 

PRAY DVILDING. Opposite Beylston St., 

^ 658 "S- WASHINGTON ST.. BOSTON V 658 

Represented In Newton by Mr. E. E STILES. 

WAISTS and 

SKIRTS 

Every item herein tells of fresh 
Crisp styles in strictly up-to-date 
goods. 

Waists. 

LOT I. Miule from Ginghams aiul Peic;iles in all coloring. Areal 

good 

50c Waist 

LOT z. Cliambray in blue, ox-blood and green, plain and stripe 

98c each 

LOT 3 . Fine Lawn Waists, bhick, red, bine and green with polka 
dots, stocks to mutch 

SI. 25 each 

Lot 4 . White Lawn Waists with hamburg insertion and tucks 

98c and SI. 25 

LOT 5 . White Tiejue tailor-made 

$1.25, SI. 75 

LOT 6 . Extra fine White Lawn, two rows insertion and tucks 

SI. 75, $1.98 

LOT 7 . White Cheviot tailor-made 

98c each 

LOT S. Fancy stripe Pique, Gibson cut Stocks to match 

S2.50, 2.98 each 

LOT 9 . Colored Madras in pink, bine and ox-blood, Gibson“ciit with 
Pique Stocks, very stylish 

$1.98 each 

LOT lo- Best Anderson Ginghams, blue, pink and ox-blood stripes 
with Pique Stocks 

$1.75 and 2.25 each 


Skirts. 


SHIRTS 

I am preiiarKd to Itll orders for former {latroni 
ot K. 11. HLACKWKLL. Meaaureiiients re- 

W. H. BLACKWELL, 

aio IXJDLISY BTUUKT, BOHTON, 

Gommonwealtli of Massachusetts 

I'UOHATK COUKT. 

Miudi.kkk.x, hh. 

Til ttie devlHuex, lecatwa, and all other |ier- 
doua intereatvd lii tlie eHtate of Kbenuzer 
l.eater bavltt, lute uf Newlon, lu aaid Couuty, 
diiceettHeJ, lealale. 

WliKUFAH, a iietitlun liaa been itreaeiited to 
Maid (!uurt to grant a letter <ir ududulatrutloii 
until the will uiiituKed, on (be umate of uaid de- 
ceaHud nut already admlniHtered, to Huury Hau- 
lier Suow of Hrookivii, III the Htute ot New 
York, witlioiit rL‘i|ulriiig iiiretyuu biabuod,or 
ui iioiuH otlier Hultalile iiumuii 
Voiiaie hereby obeil to aii|ioar at a Frubata 
Court t<i be litild at CatubnilKu, In auiil (bounty 
of Mlddleiiex, on the tweniy-Hevuiitli day of 
May. A. I). llMi'J, at nine o'clock In the forfiiooii, 
to allow caoee. If any you have, why the aanie 
I ahoulU not lie tfianttid 


tioii oiiou III each weuli. for throe Huci'eneive 
wueka. i>i the Newton Gra|ilUc, a iiHwa|jajivr 
liulilialiud InNuwioii, the laat liiiljllcattuii to be 


lion to uH to all duvlecea aud letiateua iieuied >11 
naid will, aevcii diiya at leaot. Iiefore aald Court. 

Wttueaa, Cii \ui.a» .1. Mcl.MiKK.Kaiiiiire. Firat 
Jiidxeof aald Court, tlilH iweiiiy-alxtli day uf 
A|iri>, In the year une ibuuaaml nine bun- 
dled and two. 

U. II. FULHU&l, Itexlater. 


LOT Black Ladies’ Cloth, corded fiounce 

$2.98 each 

LOT 2 , Black all wool Cheviot, finished with stitclied bands ol 
Tafieta Silk 

$3.98 each 

LOT 3 . Plain seven gore Cheviot 

$4.98 each 

LOT 4 . Plain black Cheviot with tucked flounce 

$ 5.00 each 

LOT 5 . Black Broadcloth Skirt, two flounces with stitched bands of 
black Satin 

$5.00 each 

LOT 6 . Tan, blue and brown, iinlincd Cheviot, latest cut 

$5.98, $6.98, $7.50 

LOT 7 . Unlined Oxford Venetian with stitched bands of black 
Tatleta. A beauty 

$6.98 each 

LOT S. nlack Mohnir tlomicial Skirts witli baiuls of black Satin 

$4.98 each 

A complete assortment of sizes and colorings in Walking Skirts at 
$2.98, $3.98, $4.95, $5.98, $7.(M). Our Skirts are all made on correct 
models and fit perfectly with a graceful drop and flare. 

We are somewhat haiuhoappcd in showing gtiods to advantage because 
of the alterations now going on, and are therefore making particularly low 
pi ices us Iraile liuluceineiitb. 

Gentral Dry Goods Co,, 

107 to 115 Moody Street, Waltham. 



s. 


The Newton Graphic. " 


VOL. XXX. -X), 


XKAVTOX, MASS,, FIJI DAY, MAY «(, t !>()». 


« 2 .(M) A YLAI?. 



NEWTON, 


ST. JOHN’S PARISH 


-Pianos, Farley, 433 Washinf^ton 


-Mr. JCdmaiida and family mo\ed 


Importing Tailors, 


Birthplace of Franklin, 0pp. Old South Church. 


— Mr. and Mrs. J. W. French and 
Miss French of Washington street 
have returned after several weeks’ 
absence. 

—Mr. A. J. Wellington of Billings 
park will participate in the spring 
handicap match of the <.)akley (>olf 
Club. 

— Mr. F. H. Tucker 
street 


Proposed Chapel For Episcopalians 
Of Newtonville. 


of Church 
in New York this week on 
business and leaves later in the month 
for a trip to Europe. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Ruggles 
of Church street will move to Welles- 
lev this month, and will spend the 
summer in New Hampshire. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Davis of Park street 
participated in the excursion of the 
Appalachan Mountain Club across the 
Blue Hill range last Saturday. 

— Rev. and Mrs. Adelbert L. Hud- 
son of Tremont street returned the 
first of the week from a visit to their 
summer home at Klsworth, Me. 

— Mrs. Henry E. Cobb was one of 
the patronesses for the benefit given 
in Boston Wednesday in aid of the 
summer work at Berkeley Temple. 

— Mrs. Francis E. Stanley has been 
elected a member of the board of n:ana- 
gers of the state society. Massachu- 


St. John’s church, Newtonville, 
is engaged in the joyous task of 
building for itself a home. Ground 
was broken last week on the parish 
lot, corner of Otis street and Lowell 
avenue, and the work is now well 
under way. No one will appreciate 
this fact more than Jhose who for 
five years have faithfully attended 
the services, held in a hall. The 
building, for which Mr. Henry 
Vaughan has drawn the plans, will 
seat two hundred people, and will 
have space in the chancel for a 
choir of twenty-four. Leading out of 
the chancel there will be the usual 
clergy vestry, while upstairs the rec- 
tor will have a study. In the base- 
ment is a large room divided in the 
middle by folding doors, which on 
Sundays is to serve for the choir and 
for a part of the Sunday school, and 


on week days for the meetings of the 
various guilds. A dower room has 
also been arranged in the basement 
for the use of the chancel committee. 
Thus the needs of a growing pari:h. 
will in some measure be met. 

The chapel is to be built of granite, 
the gift of a friend, and will be roofed 
with slate of a dark green shade. 
The interior will be finished in hard 
wood with hard wood beams support- 
ing the roof. A beautiful stained 
glass window, also a gift, will adorn 
the east end of the chapel. Mr. Vaug- 
han, who is especially happy in 
eclesistical architecture, has produced- 
a building of great beauty of line, 
and one which will doubtless appeal 
to the taste of all. The building 
when completed will cost SIO.OOQ ex- 
clusive of the stone and furnishings- 
Of this sum $6000 has been raised. The 
land is already bought and paid for. 


✓V SPECIALTY of wiring and fitting residences for electric lights, incliuling 
fixtures. Furnished residences equipped complete, ready to turn on the light, 
in from one to three days. All wires concealed behind plastering, and all parts of 
the house left in as good condition as before commencing the work. 

COMPLETE electric light and power instiillations, includ- 
ing engines, boilers, dynamos, motors and storage batteries. 

P/ans^ spccijicalions and estimates furnished . 


MIINER ROBIINSOIN, 

17a Federal St., Weld Building, BOSTOIN- 

Telephones Residence- | West Newton 


NEWTON, 


NEWTON 


— Mrs. Henry Fallen of the Nonan- 
tuin is reported seriously ill. 

— Mr. \V. H. Moore and family are 
occupying the Sprague house on Mel- 
ville terrace. 

—Mr. Frank W. Stearns of Park 
street left Tuesday for a business trip 
to New Orleans. 

— Mrs. Samuel \V. Lcedom of \Vii« 
lard street will move with her fami- 
ly to New York. 

— Mr. and Mrs, J. C. Gravatt of 
-\llston have moved into the Henry 
house, 6 Baldwin street. 

— Mr. G. A. Graves and family of 
Hovey street will move this week to 
their summer home in Lincoln. 


— Fine barber work at 239 vVashing- 
ton street. If 

— Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Farquhar 
of Sargent street have returned from 
California. 

— Mr. P. R. Austin and family of 
Plainfield, N. J.. will make their 
future home on Marlboro street. 


— Mrs. Grey Biandy, who has been 
visiting her mother. Mrs. \V. H. 
Hallett of Centre street, returns next 
week to her home in Ycniigsiowii, 
Ohio. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Hills of 
Shorneolitfe road have returned from. 
California, where Mr. Hills has been 
spending the past three months look- 
ing after business interests, 

— The Ladies’ Social Circle of the 
Newton Methodist church will give 
an ••*)ld Fashioned Candy Pull” in 
the vestrv next Wedne'-day at 7.30 p. 
m., and an interesting progr m ii 
promised. 

— special sale of trimmed dress 
hats, at Miss Lvneh’s. 3t>7 Centre 
street. Newton, for Saturday, May 
10. The sale of tailored hats offered 
last week was a bona fide bargain sale 
and was well patrunized. 

— Mr. Edward F. Sawyer will have 
the sympathy of his friends in the 
loss of his father. Mr. Edwin Sawyer, 
whi was a prominent resident of 
Wakefield. Mr. Sawyer died the last 
of the week at his home in that place. 

— Mrs. Kenry G. Safford of Boyd 
street has been elected a delegate to 
the annual meeting of the Denomina- 
tional Societies to be held in St. Paul 
the last ot the month. While in the 
West she will visit her daughter, Mrs. 
Wallace Moore in Colorado Springs. 

— Rev. Dr. William H. Davis has 
just reccivetl a copy of the Peking 
Ciazette, the oldest paper in the 
World. It is on rice paper, a good, 
idea of the Manebu writing. Dr. 
.\ment is on his way to China, wtiere 
he will continue his missionarv work 
in Peking. 

— Mrs. Robert Howes of Spokaue, 
Washington, born, .\iiiiio Geririul-c 
Merrihew, is the guest of Mr. aut^ 
Mrs. Joseph Edward .Merrill of Wav- 
erlev avenue, at the Hotel i'leasau%>eo , 
San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Mcsril! 
will soon return East, before ^oing 
abroad for the sumiuer. 

— Mr. Edward .\.Williams.(coIorcdj, 
an old resident of Newton, died at 
his home on Church street, T«it.‘>»Iav- 
aged 77 years. He is survivetl by a 
widow, two daughters and one ss)n. 
Funeral services were held froai bus 
late resilience vestenlay afternooi’ 
at 3.3*>, conducted by Rev, George K. 
tirose. The internient was at Fall 
River. 

— Win. 11. Rand of West Newton i» 
to be the NeM ton agent for the well 
known real estate brokers, Edward 
T. Harrington cv Co,. 3o CungrebS 
street, Boston. It will be for (he 
interest of tliose having estates to 
dispose of to place them with thi» 
house, as Mr. Rand is familiar with 
all parts of Newton, and will give bi^ 
personal attention to all business in 
this section. 




— Mr. H. B. Eaton of Fitchburg 
will move here the first of the nion.h 
and will reside on Grasmere street. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William H. Guild 
of Hollis street have opened their 
summer home at Marblehead Neck. 


OA.WEBSTEJI 


Represented in Newton by H. M. QREENOUQH and F. B. HOM^R 


— A collection of about UX) views 
representing Hawaiian scenery, are 
on exhibition at the Newton Library. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Oscar J. Locke en- 
tertained friends with duplicate 
whist at their home on Charlesbank 
road last evening. 

— The Ladies’ Charity Club will 
give a whist anl dancing party on 
Friday eve Ing, May sixteenth, in 
Dennison hall. Newtonville. 

— Mr. W. A. Somerby of Boston 
has moved here with his family and 
are occupying the Williams house, on 
Washington street, Boighton Hill. 

— Mr. Judson M. Bemis, a forener 
well known resident on Sargent street, 
is seriously ill with pneumonia at the 
home of his son at Chestnut Hilt. 

— Miss .\nnie Molntj-re, the dress- 
maker and seamstress, formerly of 
Church street, has opened rooms in 
Warjier’s block over .-Vtwood’s .Market. 

—Hon. H. E. Cobh of Bellevue 
stieet. wlio is a member of the Con- 
necticut bridge commission, is attend- 
ing a conference in Springfield lliis 
week. 

— Novelties from foreign inarketa 
in wall papers, picture inutildings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— Mr. Frank .-V. Pickernell and 
family of New York have moved into 
the Brackett house on Sargent street. 
Mr. Pickernell is connected with the 
.\tnerican Bell Telephone Company. 

— The many friends of Mr. H. 
Sparks Jolnison, who went to Santa 
Fe. New Mexico, some weeks ago, for 
the benefit of his health, will be 
pleasetl to learn that lie is improv- 
ing. 

—Congressman Samuel L. Powers 
was among the speakers at the meet- 
ing of the .-Vncieiit and Honorable 
Artillery Company, held Monday 
evening at the heaiUiuartcrs in Bos- 
ton. 

— Mr. Willard S. Taylor of Worces- 
ter, son of Ransom C. Tavlor , was 
married Tuesday in .\ll Saints church 
in that city to Miss Pauline Lapham. 
daughter of Mr. Fred Lapham. 
The ceremony was performed bv Rev. 
Dr. Saltoiistall, acting rector of All 
Saints ciiurch. 

— Judge Joliii Davis of tlie t'ourt 
of Claims, who dieil at his residence 
in Washington, D. t'., last Muiiilay, 
was a native of Newton, where he 
was liorii Sept. loth. 1831. He was 
the son of Brig. -Gen. Has iroi ck Davis 
of Worcester. .V svidow and daughter 
Mrs. tieorge Cabot Loilge, wife of 
the sun of Senator Henry v abut 
Loilge, survive him. 


J. F. MUnPHREY. 


E/VIILIE a. BAKER. 


I WANT YOUR 


BAKER & HUMPHREY 


PAXTON i 

j conffctioncrj 

I caterer I 

lEllDTBmEWTDNt 


(Succeflsori to Henry N. Baker), 


Boston 


TO RENT 


TELEPHONE MAIN 3651-2. 


MARSHALL 
Exterior and Interior Photographs of Honses 

Portraits and Frames. 


Also You# 


MORTGAGE 


WALL PAPERS. 


I.ORINQ L. nARSHALL, 
Nonantum Square, 
NEWTON, 

117-5. 


A. MARSHALL, 

16 Arlington Street, 

BOSTON. 

Back Bay 433. 


HENRY W. SAVAGE 


Buckrams, Burlaps and Crashes 

Wu have a ehuice Uuo of Deco- 
rative Novelties .and cau put 
them (III to got the most ui tistic 
olToets. 

Visit our shuxv I'uumK and ux- 
luniuo our lino <>f Hiiglmh, 
French, G(>i'tn:nt and uxeliiidvu 
.\niuriettn guiKlN. 

Palnling and Decorating In All Its Branches 
BEMIS & JEWETT, 

NEWTON CENTRE and NEEDHAH. 

Teleiilione ('oniim’tton. 


7 Pemberton Square, Boston 


Telephones 


STUDY VOUR HEALTH, 


M O D E R IN 

(luNlgiiing anti rt'palriDg nf artlftlio 
itauuu Kuniitnre. 

HUSH AM> OANH SKATING. 
Ftiairs and bnnkotii ciettneU anti oiiDiiieUeU. 
Itiiitau and reedH ftcr sale. 

N. E. REED CO,. 13 Green Si.. BOSTON. 


^TlIK yejetarian Dining Rooms, 

17 hUnilFIKLl) ST., BOSTON, 
i.ailiea' Liiitchwiii (inon fri>i>i 11 till l'. 
rriuM iiiiiiloraie aiiil r<i«il lht> bent imuiey oiu: 
bii\. Our iiairunMgd in (>1 tltobvit. 


LONGFELLOW’S 

HIAWATHA 

CA-N'I'A'I'A. 

By FREDERICK R. BLRTO.N. 

WILL BE titVKN IN 

Hitll* IS'owtcinvlllc. 


C. C. BUTLER, Proprietor 


Woodland Park Hotel. 
Tei«|ihoiie ci- 2 . West Newton. 


MILLINERY. | 


Latest Novelties In 
High Class Millinery. 


At 8 P. n., 

bytiia CHOIR OF THE CHURCH OP THE 
riESSIAH i40 VoicaJi voUb orubi'airal aivum* 
}>aullU(»ui. 

SOLOISTS. 

Mrs. Helen Boyce Hetcalf, Soprano, 
Mrs. Lilian Cooke Dearborn. Alto. 

Mr. J. C. Bartlett, Tenor. 

Mr. E. P, Leonard, Bass. 

.Mr. b'. II. W11KK1.KK, Ulractor. 

MU, K. It. AccuuiiiauUt . 


BRhSS AND IRON BEDS. 

BEDDING, CHAMBEA AND 
DINING-ROOM FURNITURE. 
Have moved to their New 
Building 

97 and 99 Summer JSireet, 


309 Centre St.. Newton 


F. A, Wnndell Plumbing & Heating Co. 

402 Centre St., Newton. 

20 3 


ANTIQUE 


FURNITURE 


liiiglaud and ScoiiauJ, $iS0 
Mib» Oluev’ji party uf ladies will 
sail from Uostou, July 2, retuiuiu^ 
Sc'pt. t>. Special atteutioii given 
cathedrals and places assuciatA^d witii 
Uteratui'e aud history. Two weeks in 
Loudon. All desiring particular^ 
please ^applv promptly as the party i.- 
iimited tu membership. 

l.izzie K. Oliiey, 

327 CulWiilms .\ve., 

-t Uu«tcu. 


I'riwaeiia for tba bviislU of tha I'.trisli. 
Tiakets, 711 Cuiila* «uva. iti iwi hmlo] ibe 
I’RiroiiaMMa niut at tba Hall ou avvuiii): uf ))er- 
Alsu s( V, A. llnblisnrs NoMtnu, 
Ii. II. lUitrsbsui. Meat F. H. Itur^lu, 

.Suwliiiivilla; K. W Ksy«a, .AtiliuruUsla. 


1 have on hand a large collec- 
tion of ANTIQUE FURNI- 
TURE which has beeh hand- 
somely refinished and is offered 
at very low prices. 

Will reproduce any cabinet 
from designs. 

FItil Class Upholstering and Depalilng Dona. 


Broiled Live Lobsters 
English Mutton Chops 
AND OVSTERS IN EVERY STYLE 

Are Hpaodultittii ut tlia 

CRAWFORD HOUSE, HOSTON. 

'I'ltlila d'hote Dluiiers served dully troiu 12 tu tl 
r. U., at No. 17 Itratlle Street. 


FAl'llGNKS.HI'.S— Mn. .lohu Mellessui, Mri. 
KsliterT. Mard, Mrs Viue i>. llaldniu, .Mil. VV . 
li.Siuilb, Mre. Fied K. .Mil. .lurvia 

loiuiiMU, Mia. lieo. (’■ Mm. Kil, U. 

Uouu'f, Mia. 11. 1*. I’erkliis, Jr.. .Mm. Beui.W. 
liai'kett. MIm Kleaaur l>eiu> .(diuis, Mm. Fred 
I*, itaruei. .Mra. It. 1*. TshhU, .visa. K. It Vnrk 
Uca. w. H. llluiiiaii, Mra. tiafrett Si-heuik, .M>s 
11.11 Ihuubuiu. 


IN. M. KAWAIAIN, 

294 Eliot 5C., Park Square, Boston. 



THE NEWTOX (HJAIHIIC FlirHAV, MAV <», 1002. 


^ rx A i r\ C!? n M C VT pratit olhcr coininoii victuallers’ II- Ahlcrmnii aHltonstall said the qtics- 

11 r Ak L L/ t Ivi* 1 • ceiiacs Nvaa llic anbicct of much cle- lion nffeclcd the pubtic at lar^je, and 

*, V ^ hale. I that there was a real tieccaaity in 

Alderman \Vcbster said the report | Noiiantum square. He saw no objec- 
^ .1 1 A.i ^ 4 . pvT« .. 4 .^— 'Tas madcasa matter of principle and ' tion to the purchase of an orange on 

lieaririffs on Street Railway Locations at [Newton p^tit Loners shotiUtbe treated alike, i Sunday. 

_ . . j iVT ♦ M* HIa Alderman Drown was not satisHed Alderman Hrown said the business 

Centre and Sewers in iNOnantUm ana iNeWIOnVlIie, t^elayinif action in the nrickett in Nonantum square had quadrupled 

case, and Alderman Webster said ' in the past 10 years and these people 


P. A. HURRAY, 

CARRIAGE BUILDER 


Sensible Recommendations From Mayor for Police Department 
Brickett Refused a Common Victualler's License. 


At tlic regular incctiiiff of the al- - ' • j,, ^ to allow some fruit dealera to acll and I Alderman Ilarber said the waiting 

ernien last Monday evening fresi- j, petition of F. A, Day et not others, and believed the .street room was iiseil by large numbers and 

dent Weed was in the chair and all location be given to out- railway compatiiea shoukl provide it was the only suitable place in No- 

thc board except Alderman Pulsiier side street railway companies until waiting rooms. iiantum .square. . , . „ . , 

the pre.scnt Newton street railway Alderman Day called attention to Alderman Lowe said that DnCKCtt .s 

were present. oriranization has had an opportunity the fact that the proposed law did not agreement requires her to keep open 

trn* ° ... . <_ V. as a tvaSfSnir rrinm. ntirl Hhn rnliul 


F. Morton et al.. and Mellen Bray e 
al, against .street railway in Cypress 


case, and Alderman Webster said ' in the past 10 years and these people 
there was a distinction between sell- ought to be able to get along without 
ing pcanut.s and feeding people. » the Sunday biisincs.s. 

Alderman Lowe said the petitioners Alderman Trowbridge described the 
would not kpep open unless tncy could prcmiae.s upon request of Alderman 
sell, which the proposed law would Chesley.and Alderman Webster stated 
allow them to do, if licensed. that only 1 person in 1000 went there for 

Alderman Baker thought it unfair [ food, 
to allow some fruit dealers to sell and I Alderman Barber said the waiting 




/’\ Kinds of Carriages Made to Ordar 

x^|v\/ 7 " most thorough manner. 

painting and REPAIRING 

RUBBER TIRES 


200 to 210 Washington Street. 


- Newton, 


the board except Alderman Pulsiter 
were present. 

HEARINGS. 


to meet the reasonable needs of the authorize the sale of fruit.being limit 


At the hearing on taking land for ! travelling public and the lawful re- ed to soda water, ice cream and con- 


!«wers in Adams street and Chandler qin 
sitreet, cx-Alderman J. C. Ivy said 
be represented nearly all the abuttors 
on the street. The matter had been 
before the aldermen several times at ^ 
the instance of the board of health, 
and none of the residents wanted a of 
sewer. Both these streets were unac- era 
cepted. and the abuttors stood ready 
to give the land, if the city would 
build the streets, and release them / 
from sewer assessments. 

Similar remarks were made by Wm. 


qiiiremcnts of the proper authorities, 
were referred to the Committee on 
Public Franchises. 


fcctionery. 

Alderman Hubbard said the drug- 


as a waiting room, and she could I 
afford not to sell for one day in the 
week. I 

The minority rcjwrt was refused 


COMMtTNICATIONS FROM THE 
MAYOR, 


gists were heartily in favor of clos- j substitution by a large vote and the 
ing on Sundays, but their business | majority report of leave to withdraw 
was a necessity. He believed that j was then adopted, 
waiting rooms were a necessity also, f ORDERS, 

and that the police should stop the { 

of frnit nn Sm,ri.,v. H.f.voro,! Orders _ a.ssigmng hearings May 


A message from the Mayor relative .’ind that the police should stop the { 
to inconsistency of Chap. 315. Acts saie of fruit on Sunday. He faWd ""'ft- ’■'“'■'nga May 

of 1902, to regulate the speed and op- a waiting room at Nonantum square, ^ 

eration of automobiles and the pres- saying the druggists there were even I ..m .°f 

ent regulations of the aldermen were now inconvenienced by the people 1 *“’9"^’!' plt^je street , for water 

referred to the committee on rules, waiting for cars. ^ m "■ u ' a m 

etc. Alderman Webster said the refusal ' 

A communication that parcels of to license would not prevent their 1 9®’'**'^ ’®“’' ' ,9 

land owned by city might be sold keeping open on Sunday as it only ^ “?i, 

with special reference to pipe yard lot prohlbted the selling of fruit, etc. 1 »"<’ Beechcroft roads; author- 

on Austin street was referred to com- Alderman Hubbard thought it a 


H. Mague, Hugh Murnaghan, Patrick mittee on public works. 


izing aewer in Beacon street; appro- 


hardship to keep a'piaoe and not | ?! 


Drennan, John Drennan, Patrick A communication recommending allow the selling of legitimate arti- garbage by health department ; grant- 

Hrennan.’ Kiiisa'®. 3^^ -raViS' jjLta ?-«^pVdi^^^^ ^^iderman Lowe read the present Xett f ac?^ 

Delaney and J. J. Delaney and the of length of se^ice and a mes- law and Alderman Day the pfoposed Jtreets to Telephone Co. and aiithoria- 

hearing was closed. ^ v,_s ....j mg petition to legislature for sewer 


sage transmitting recommendation of law now being enacted, and reconsid- 


At the hearing on taking land for Chief of Police that authority be eration was refused by a hand vote. 


Ti* « 11 additional vacations for conspicuous Brickett petition was then reconsid- 

Forknall for several referred to the commit- ered. 


sewer in Edinboro street, cx-Alder- 
man Reuben Forknall for several 
abuttors objected as there was no 
real call for the sewer to what he 
termed a “cow pasture.” 

Mr- C, F. Avery said he had 3 
acres of woods abutting on this street 
and squirrels and birds do not need 
sewers. 

Mr. Wm. Jenks said he owned two 
small houses with large cesspools and 
had no need of a sewer. Nobody 
wants a sewer and as both sides of 
’the street arc occupied by laboring 
■men, the assessments would be a 
hardship. 


granted to reward police officers by 


iw now being enacted, and reconsid- 1"?, JlVch' tnu Hm were 
ration was refused by .-i hand vote. Chestnut Hill were read and 

The postponement of action on the =‘d<>P‘=<l-. Orders taking and for 
rickett petition was then reconsid- Adams. Chandler and 

„ . ^ Bdinboro streets were recommitted to 


tee on departments. 

A communication transmitting 


Alderman Trowbridge was sorrv 
that action had been forced on this 


petition and recommending favorable matter and presented a minority re- 
action thereon in reference to the port favoring the grant of the license, 
passage of an act authorizing the He read letters from the street rail- 
city of Newton to laj' a sewer in Bea- way companies as to traffic in Nonan- 
con street, Boston, for a territory turn square and claimed it was used 
East of Chestnut Hill, was received, by more people than any other part 
Communications from the school of the city. Brickett can and does 


committee requesting slate black- 
boards in the Claflin school and 


serve sandwiches and coffee. 

Alderman Hubbard said the plare ] 


$1,451.25 for furnishing the new was a necessity, 500 people being 
Thompsonville school were referred often accommodated on Sunday. 


to the cornmitee on public works. Alderman Lowe opposed the license ] 
Similar action was taken on petitions Brickett had no facilities, and no 
of Vivian Greentdge for sidewa k on eights that other petitioners do not 
Bowdoin street; S. J. Rand, et al, for ^ave. He urged the expenditure of 
sidewalk on Channing street ; of H. present appropriation for a public 

L. Barrage for sewer in Temple convenience and thought the railway 
street, and of S. B. Hinckley et al, company should provide waiting 


No one appeared at the hearings 
aipon taking land for sewer in Farlow 
-and Beechcroft roads and on the peti- 
tion of Fanning Printing Co. to lo- 
cate an 8 horse power gas engine on 
High street. ; 

The hearings on the petition of 
50 legal citizens that a street railway 
location in Cypress and Jackson 
streets be granted the Newton & Bos- 
•ton Co. and the petition of the Boston 
& IVorcestcr Co. for the same loca- 
tions were combined. 

Pres. A. D.Claflin said that he was 
interested in the petition of the 50 
citizens and said kis company had 


Timothy Mead also objected and BowdlVn strre” J* Ra'’nd^^ other ^titionersc 

wa<j rinsed iiowaoin Street, o. J. rcana, et aj, lor have. He urged the expenditi 

XTX, ^Me^anneared at theheariiiiTs !»dewalk on Channing street; of H. the present appropriation for a i 


for sewer in Beacon street. Petitions 
of W. C. Sheerar, Robert Weir, John 
Paracenti, Cole Williams and T. H. 
Smith for wagon licenses; of Patrick 
Cruice and T. H. Smith for carriage 
licenses: of V'iolet Davis for intelli- 
gence office license; of Benedict Mar- 
tin for street musician license; of L. 
E. Bova and J. W. Collins for com- 
mon victuallers’ licenses; of the Tele- 
phone Co. for attachments in Derby 
street, Waltham street, Clark street 
and Washington street were referred 
to the public franchise committee. 


company 

rooms. 


the public works committee. 

And at 11.19 p. m. the board ad- 
journed. 

TREES, SHRUBS, 
RUSES, HARDY 
PLANTS, Etc. 

All these 'M-a aupuly at lowest iirlces. lielng the 
luTxeat growerfl in Nen Knglanti. 

Owneni of KHrilonti anil grounilH write US. 
We Ronil expert inon to consult on all qiios- 
tinna relating to planting operations. 

The Shady Hill Nursery Gu. 

44 Broail, Cor, Mlik, Doslon, Mass. 


asked for this route .some 2 hearings being ordered where neces- 


to run cars from the Brookline line 
through Newton Centre, Newtonville 
to Newton. A side location is suffi- 
cient on Cypress street. 

Pres. Wm. M. Butler of the Boston 
& Worrester Co. said his petition was 
the outcome of the heari ng held in 
March on the Parker street route and 
was intended to obviate the objections 
raised at that time. He called atten- 
tion to -the fact that the Nesvton Co. 
petition followed them, and presented 
petitions of C. R. Brown and 209 
others in favor of his petition. 

Pres. Wm. M. Noble of the New- 
ton Centre Improvement Society 
represented the remonstrants to the 
granting of any location on Cypress 


Petitions of F. S. Kempton and A. 
L. Harris for common victuallers’ 
licenses; of C. Ft and F. A. Ward to 
move a building across Ward .street, 
and of J. H. Carpenger for carriage 
licenses were granted without refer- 
ence. 

A hearing was ordered for June 2 on 
petition of J. A. Nevins for a 5 horse 
power engine on California street. 

A petition of Geo. F. Guilford et al, 
for 5101) for Thos. Burnett Camp for 
Memorial Day was referred to the 
finance committee. 

A recess was then taken. 


Upon reassembliig the following [ 


WE ARE HEADQUARTERS IN 
. . . NEWTON FOR . . . 

MARLBORO STEAM CARRIAGE. 
WAVERLEY ELECTRIC VEHICLE. 


K>\a'K\X\ 


street, and requested careful scrutiny committee reports were received: 


•of names on petition, saying one 
name was that of a hostler. Mr. 
Noble read letters from Prof. N. E- 
Wood and J. F. Robbaa requesting 
withdrawal of names from the peti- 
tion. He didn’t believe it was time 
ti grant a street railway towards 
-Boylston street and when the time 
would come there were other routes 
^better for the people, the railways 
and the city. He claimed that Cypress 
street was narrow, much used for 
driving, that the railway would break 
up the use of the street and cause a 
i^rious question about svidening. He 
Javored Langley road as a preferable 
route, and accommodate more pcojile. 
The grade crossing of the railroad 
would not incotivcuiencc the Worces- 
ter Co. and if the Newton Co. was 
to have the location, no harm would 
be done by waiting 5 years. Mr. 
Noble’s remarks were illustrated with 
a ma,p of Cypress street, showing 
property of remonstrants in l)Ia.,k. 

JJx-AIdennan Dwight Chester re- 
called the history -of Cypress street 
31 nH believed it a serious matter to 
jmt a railway in a narrow street, and 
cited the experience of I'aul street. 

Me. Ludwig Gerhard sjioke upon 
ihe inadequate service toward.s Bosi- 
iton from Newton Centre, and favored 


FINANCE — Recommending 5600 ad- 
ditional for health department for re- 
moval of garbage; favorable to orders 
for 51385 for water mains in Waldorf. 
Farlow and Beechcroft road; for 5345 
for water mains in Marlboro street 
and Warwick road, and to sewer con- 
struction in Beacon street. 

PUBLIC FRANCHISES— Favora- 
ble to granting Telephone Co. loca- 
tion for pole on Grove street and at- 
tachments on Ballard and Beacon 
streets. 

PUBLIC WORKS — Recommending 
taking land for sewers in Upland and 
Oak wood road.s; favorable to side- 
walk on Chase street; favorable to 
water mains on Waldorf, Farlow, 
Beechcroft, Warwick roads and Marl- 
boro street. 

The following committee reports 
were accepted : 

PUBLIC FRANCHISES —Recom- 
mending leave to withdraw on pole 
location to Telephone Co. in Ward 
street and for attachments on same 
street by Gas Co.; granting Geo. W. 
Dearborn a common victuallers’ li- 
cense. I fee remitted); granting David 
Kearney and C. F. Driscoll wagon 
licenses, and favorable to granting 
Fanning Printing Co. license for 
a horse power engine on High street. 

RULES. ETC.— Recommending ap- 




STORAOe AND REPAIRINO A SPECIALTY. 


P. J. READ, 

821 Washington Street, Newtonville. 1 

: ; HEADQUARTERS FOR 

: Baby Carriages 

!; TOYS FOR LITTLE FOLKS. 

! : LARGEST DISPLAY. FINEST GOODS. LOWEST PRICES. 


BABY CARRIAGES WAGONS AND CAI 

BABY GO-CARTS DESKS AND CHAI 

CARRIAGE PARASOLS DOLLS* CARRIAGE 
PARASOL LACE COVERS DOLLS’ GO-CARTS 
ROBES AND MATS ROCKING HORSES 


WAGONS AND CARTS GAMES {all kinds) 
DESKS AND CHAIRS IMPORTED TOYS 
DOLLS* CARRIAGES AUTOMATIC TOYS 
DOLLS’ GO-CARTS PING PONG 

ROCKING HORSES WILLOW WARE 


the Worcester petition. RULES. ETC.— Reconu 

Mr. W. M. Mick objected to plac- reconU to date, 

ing the Institution land ajs remon- ^ 

sitrating against a railway. He did | COM.MON VICTUALLERS. 
aoL ibeJieve it would injure the hill- q'lie unaiuinous report of the Public 
side to widen Cypress street ten feet. franchise committee recommending 
He wanted a road to Gak Hill and j^ave to withdraw on common victual- 
favored Mr. Clallin's Co. He thought applications of Louis Tabaldi, 

.5 years a long time to wait for con- m. C. Valeiite,l>. K. Valeute. J. A.Siin- 
«veruencef» needed for the present, and eo,je Co. and Damiano Sciiiicariello, 
■thought Cypress street could be easily uccepted. 

•used by the street railway. majority report of the same 

Air. W. R. ^^ade ^aid the people cuuiinittee opposing a common victual- 


be^iid Cypress street needed the to Esther Brickett was 


railway and should be considered. He 
did not believe the widening of the 
street a serious matter and suggested 
lining an adjoining pond hole with 
the material excavated. 


presented by Alderman Lowe. Aider- 
man Trowbridge said he did not wish 
to present a minority report, but he 
had made a thorough investigation 
and found that llie Elevated Co. had 


EBatDy exnci Qo.Cftrt^ Repaired* 

BRASS AND IRON BEDS, BEDDING, CHIFFONIERS, BUREAUS, 
COMMODES, RATTAN CHAIRS, WILLOW CHAIRS, PIAZZA CHAIRS, 
HAMMOCKS, REFRIGERATORS. 

TI^IJ.'NKti ANO ItAOS A 4!i4>ai;iALTY. 

Manufacturers, Wholesalers and Retailers. Eslabllshed 12 Years. 

W. J. REILLY & CO., 

130 and 132 Siimmsf St., near South Terminal Station. 


Wm. H. Coolidge, I'.sq., said the cars in Nonantum squareeach Sun 

<jucstion was purely one of public with over B40() passengers. The 

convenience. If decided in the affirm- jj^wton lines had 212 cars. Many 
ative the Newton Co. would carry the pyopje have to wait for connections, 
children from Thompsonville to the starter says tiie waiting room 

High school for lialf tare. I here was much used in winter, 
no call from Newton peojde Ui go to jiulf of Brickett’s rent is paid by 
West Roxbury. Oak Hill should con- street railways and she is obliged 

aoct with Newton Highlands. If lo- keen open until 11 p. m. and light, 
cation is grunted Worcester Co., New- yv^rm and clean the waiting room, 
tou tleiitre would only have another toilet accommodations. It is es- 


connection with Boston. 

i’res. Butler said his company 
w'ished to connect West Roxbury and 
Newton, and ollcred to exchange 
transfers with the Newton cuinpanies, 
111 school tickets. 

The hearings were cloacd at 9.35. 

Reiiioristrances of W. A. Munroe et 
.al.: oi Mrs. G. B. Clark, el al; of F. 


seiiliul that these crowds of people 
should have sanitary facilities, and 
as the legislature is now modifying 
the blue law, Alderman Trowbridge 
favored posti>oiiing action until the 
next meeting and the inotiou was 
adopted. 

I Subse(|uently a motion of Alderman 

I Lowe to reconsider the refusal to 



' CORPORATION! 


Tar Concrete 

QranoHthic 
Rock Asphalt. 


Sidewalks, Walks, Driveways, Steps. 
Curbing, Floors, etc. 


Telephone, Boston, 1155. 


and Newton, 153-3. 


Pbotogiapbei 

and . . . 

Flame Maliei 


Boston and Vicinity. 

New Stiidio, 164 Tremont St., next to Keith's. 


linaton Tel, Xo. 73(}-2 Oxford. 


Newtonville Studio, Opposite Depot 
Newton Centre, *» •» 

Newtunvilla Tab No. 283-4 Newton, 


Newton Centre Tel. No. 237 -7 N. Hl>;hlanda. 

EMtnbllshed I8Q1. 


JOHN B. TURNER. & QEO. F. WILLIAMS. 

REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE, MORTGAGES. 


Care of Estates a Specialty. 

Opposite Depot. INEWTOIN VIULE. 

Refer by permlnalon to Hon. Wm. Clatlln, Oeorgo W. Morae, Henry F. Ross, John F. Lotbrop. 






It Will Kill all Your Bugs, 
We WARRANT it. 'Sold 
Everywhere. We Mail 
it for 50 Cents. 

BARNARD & GO., 

7 Temple Place, Boston, 


COACH AND FAMILY HORSES. 

Thetlnent lot of high clafia horses ever exhibited for sale lo New Englantl, They were all 
selected with great care, have been careluily bitted, handled and driven reijularly, ao that they are 
fitted fur une in thecity ai>d country, lleauliriilly matched coach and family pairs, cobs, single 
(irivers and saddlers, all at reasonable prices, ^yhy not buy of a tborougbly responaible Hrm who 
have been in luislness for more than 20 years, ami who can show a better list of regular oiistomers 
end refereniies than any dealers in Now Kngland, (inr iiolicy Is, where wesell a horse anil It does 
not give perfect satisfaction, in take it b'‘i‘k nml give another equally as goad, without any addi- 
tional charge. We cun give the very best rertir.iiicoH. Hend for our aniiounceinent, 

J. D. PACKARD & SONS, 7 1-3 Chardor, St.. Boston. 

^ “NATIONAL BANKER” 

Publishes an article by Mr. E. T. Rich, a Prominent Banker and Delegate ta 
the nincra* Congress, In 1901. 

Mr. Rich said In an n«ldro.H9 before the Miners’ Corgress In Rnlse City, Idaho, and later pii b 
llsbed In the “National lUinkHr, ' tbiit there was as idiicIi inuiiey Invested in mining as in banking 
and that ininliig pays luiK'h buudaumer divklcnils; that the iiuuilier of dividend paying mining 
cuinpanies Is larg«>r tlinn si I other coinoined IniUistrtes Is fully suai allied by statistics; that mining 
liniduces iinickcr and greater rctiiriis than any otlier industrial pursuit is evidenced by the scores 
of nmUi-mininnalr«H. and that the Immense fortunes of the Mackays’, the Tbayers's the Fields*, 
the Sbarnns', the Baldwins', tlie Uailys', the Clarks’, the llinzea', and hundreds of others, are due to 
luinlng cannot he ileiiieil. 

Kvery reader of thi.i article may learn of the best possible mining investment by addrossing 

WALLACE RADCLIFFE & CO., 

50-58 Devonshire St,, Boston. 

$!<)'' Invested in the lied liny 6 tlvo years ATo has produced a fortune worth $'20,000 to-day. A 
similar upporiiinity Is now olTered in the Oregon Alnnareh, an adjotuiug property of iinqiieationtd 
merit. 


A MAKBRS or... 
FinB Gb™ and Vienna 
Gotfee Cakes. 

Tea Rings, Scollen, Fine Chocolates and Bon Bons. 

AND 

Ice Cream Soda, Rresh Prult. 

ALL ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTIONS OF FORMER PATIENTS ARE AT THIS OFFICE. 

THE DRAPER CO, 

OPTICIANS, 


Asst. Opbthalnilo Surgeon, Misaachuaetti 
(ienera Hospital. 

Oidiihalmio Surgeon, Hoaton Dispensary. 
Chnic Asst. Masaaidiuaetia Eye and Ear 
Intlriiiuiy. . , , 

Member New England Oplithaliuologlcal 
Koelety. (Resigned ) 

Member MuasacbiiHetts Medical Society. 
Member Koulute Franealse D'Oidithaluio- 
Icigle (Parts, Krauoe). 


29 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON. 
FRANK E. DRAPER, M, D., 
Oculist. 

Glassea Aoeurately Fitted. I'resoriptious tilled 
at Ueasoiirfble E*rieB«. Mail urdera will re 
calve ProiiiDt Attention. 


Real 

Estate 


Newton 

Newtonville 


HBNUAVtIN A. OILE^BRT, OP^nCIAIN, 

Pornicrly of Acluiiiai 4Se Hilbert. 

REMOVED ru Ji6 Colonial huiluinq, iih> buYLSTON street, boston. 
Kx|)ei't Kyu ExammatlDU i’rtiHvi'iptiou (Baakus at ehurt untico Biukvu LutikOfi. 
Ktiplacuii fur r>0 CuiiU. Auy Abtiguiatiu LuuiiUM BuplicutuU fur H tu 11.50. 
Quick Beintirlug. 


rtortgages West Newton 

Insurance Auburndale 

Special Attention paid to Sale and Leasing o/ 
Mstates in the above villages, 

RBFiasin'alives of All tho Leading Insurance Gompanlei. 

OrFlCEH 

J. C. FULLER, Newtonville. 

FRENCH & SON, TiiiODt Bylldlns, 73 TrinoBt St Bottoa. Room 660 & 6CJ. 


DROWNED IN CHARLES RIVER 

n. T.RIIMAV, A HDMRIlVlf.I.K YOUNtJ StAV, 

T.OJIT HIH I.IKK IN A CAN«IKIN«» AC<TinKNT 

LAST SUNDAY. 

The first drowning accident since 
the opening of the canoeing season on 
the Newton section of the upper 
Charles river occurred Sunday after- 
noon at a point near the Weston 
bridge, Auburndale. The victim was 
a young man whose name is Kudolph 
Lehman, Jr., of 124a Cross street, Som- 
erville. 

Miss Alma Cummings of 89 Green 
street, Charlestown, who was his 
companion, and two young men who 
went to their rescue at the tiire of 
the accident, narrowly escaped a 
similar fate. 

About 5.16 Lehman and Miss Cum- 
mings were in a canoe and passing 
along the river but a short distance 
from the headquarters of the Metro- 
politan park commission police, when 
their craft overturned. From what 
cause cannot be learned. It may have 
been that they encountered a strong 
current but no other theory has been 
offered. 

The struggles of the young man 
and woman in the water svere seen 
by two young men who were in a 
canoe nearby. Immediately they 
jumped into the water and sought to 
drag forth Lehman and Miss Cum- 
mings. It is said that Lehman sank 
almost immediately and that when 
he came to the surface for the first 
time he was caught by one of the 
rescuers. There svas a fierce struggle 
and tlie second young man was forced 
to break away from Lehman to save 
his own life. 

The two rescuers turned their atten- 
tion to the young woman and the 
trio were well nigh exhausted when 
Patrolman George Coombs of the 
Metropolitan Park hastened to their i 
aid. By exerting every effort Coombs 
managed to bring the young woman 
and the men from the water. 

Immediately Coombs and Patrol- 
man \V. H. Chaisson and Arthur 
Hardy started to grapple for the 
body of Lehman. Within IS 
minutes they had secured it. Efforts 
at resuscitation were continued for 45 
minutes but without success. 

The young woman and the two 
young men, were much overcome but 
soon rallied. Miss Cummings was 
cared for at a neighboring residence 
until called for by relatives. 

The young men who made such a 
gallant attempt at rescue are said to 
live in Cambridge and one of them is 
named Thomas. 


A Cara 

We, the undersigned, do hereby 
agree to refund the money on a 50c. 
bottle of Greene’s Warranted Syrup 
of Tar if it fails to cure your cough 
or cold. We also guarantee a 25 cent 
bottle to prove satisfactory or money 
refunded. 

J. G. Kilburn, W. F. Hahn. 6m. 


Communication. 

What we must have in the city of 
Newton in a central location, easily 
reached from all. parts of the city, is 
a swimming pool and bathhouse, sim- 
ilar to that in Brookline. There, the 
tub and rain baths, with soap and 
towels are free to residents of Brook- 
line, Wednesdays and Saturdays, other 
days a small fee is charged. The po- 
licemen, teachers and two grades in 
the grammar schools have free in- 
struction in swimming. After a com- 
plete course, which includes the 
different strokes, diving and life sav- 
ing, the Mass. Humane Society gives 
a certificate to each child. This arous- 
es an interest Jin the children. Their 
love of rivalry and competition is 
encouraged, and the result is that no 
boy and very few girls are willing 
to be left behind in the speedy ac- 
quirement of the art of swimming. 
Every one is obliged to take a bath 
before he or she can enter the wat er, 
and no one is allowed to even spit in 
the water, self-cleansing cuspidors 
being arranged about the tank on a 
level with the surface of the pool, 
obviating the necessity of defiling 
the water in any way. Thus, one 
swim affords a lesson in cleanliness 
both of person and manners than 
which it would be bard to think of a 
better one. 

The practical result of this training 
is shown by the frequency with which 
we find in the papers in the summer, 
the account of a life saved at some 
summer resort by a pupil of the Brook- 
line swimming 'school. Members of 
the swimming club have done good 
work ill life-saving at lakeside and 
seasliore, and lady pupils liave not 
been behind the men in this respect. 
One instance is especially vvortliy of 
mention: A Brookline lady, seeing 

a man sink in water beyond his depth, 
swam out, dived and brought up and 
to shore the unconscious man, whom 
she afterwards succeeded, by deter- 
mined and persistent work, in re- 
storing to life, the only witnesses be- 
ing several small and badly fright- 
ened children. 

But we should have in our Newton 
swimming hath more than they have 
in Brookline. We should have in 
canoe kept in the tank in which the 
children can play and which they can 
learn to handle, learn how to keep ' 
upright when some one is trying to 
tip them out, learn tu empty in deep 
water, to become, in fact, thoroughly 
acquainted with what will tip one 
over and what may be done to avoid 
an upset. 

They must learn also that a canoe 
when properly handled is as good a 
life-buoy us one can have, and if tliey 
will stick to that instead of swim- 
ming away from it, us so many do on 
the river, they are perfectly safe. 
Witli this kind of preparation, before 
they are old enough to want to go on 
the river, we may let our chiUlren go i 
with easy minds, feeling sure tiiat I 
there is no possibility of a serious 
accident. 

Palnl Your Buggy lor ?5c 
to $1.UU with Devue's Gloss Carriage ' 
Paint. It weiglis 3 to b ozs. more tu 
the pint than others, Jweurs lunger, 
and gives u gloss equal to new work. 
Sold by J. M. Briggs iV Son, W. E. 
Tomlinson and MeWain iSlt Son. ^ 


TUI-: m:wton injAPiin', fiudav, may «►, i{>02. 




RUI. OVER AND KILLED 


lf«’II»KNV ON HOVLHTON .iTUKKT lUH'LK- 
VAlin OK WHICH JKKKMIAH IHUNCOLL, 
10 YKAUH OLD, WAS TUB VICTIM. 


Jeremiah Driscoll, the 10-ycar-old 
son of John Driscoll of Winchester 
street, Newton Highlands, was run 
over and killed on the Boylston street 
boulevard near the corner of Walnut 
street last Saturday afternoon. 

About 2.25 according to tlic report, 
the little fellow boarded the car of a 
construction train that has been erect- 
ed for carrying earth from one part 
of the street to another. He was pl.'iy- 
ing about the moving train, it is said, 
when he slipped between the cars and 
was run over by the wheels. 

Workiuen lost no time in removing 
the body but the little fellow lived 
only a few minutes. A physician 
was summoned but was unable to ren- 
der any aid. Medical Examiner 
Mead viewed the remains. 


That Beiutlful Gloss 

comes from the varnwh in Devoe’s 
Varnish Floor Paint; costa Scents 
more a quart though. Sold by J. M. 
Briggs & Son, W. E. Tomlinson, 
aud MeWain & Son. 


Washington Letter. 

May 5th, 1902. 

The long period of waiting in the 
Senate is approaching an end and the 
strain, under wdiich republican sena- 
tors and the correspondents of the re- 
public press have labored, is to be re 
mitted. The orders of Senator Lodge, 
in his capacity of manager on the 
floor of the Senate of the Philippine 
Civil bill, have been “hold your fire 
until you see the whites of their 
eyes,” but the whites of a good many 
democratic eyeballs are now in view 
and the first skimish of the republican 
forces was made on Friday by Senattr 
Pritchard of North Carolina. Be- 
hind the smoke of Senator Pritchard's 
skirmish line Mr. Lodge has been 
getting his big guns into line and 
today at two o’clock they will go 
into action with telling effect. The 
Senator from Massachusetts has pre- 
pared his speech very carefully and it 
is calculated to play havoc in the 
democratic ranks. Sir. Lodge will 
admit the cruelties which have been 
practiced in the Philippines by 
American soldiers, but he will point 
out that they all occurred from otie- 
and-a-half to two years ago. Then 
he will cite the atrocities practised on 
American soldiers by the Filippinos, 
outrages and barbarities which, to use 
the Senator's own words, ”would 
make a marble saint thirst for ven- 
gencc.” Space will not permit an 
enumeration of the frightful atro- 
cities which have been perpetrated 
on the American boys and which have 
made their comrades, crar.ed with the 
sight of their brothers' suffering, 
overstep, in a very few instances, 
the bonds of civilized warfare. I have 
seen the Senator’s speech and when 
the American peoplo have read it 
their horror at the pictures which have 
been drawn for their imagination 
democratic partizans will be turned to 
pity, and to gratification that the 
American forces have shown them- 
selves so tolerant, so merciful 
and so well-disciplined in the face 
of such frightful provocation. What 
the democrats have been exult- 
iiigly contemplating as magnificent 
material for the campaign will be 
shorn of its oratorical flowers and 
made to stand out as partisan vilifica- 
tion of American soldiers, under the 
furious batteries of the junior Sena- 
tor from Massachusetts. 

The testimony of Messrs. Have- 
meyer aud Doniier, respectively pre- 
sident and treasurer of the Sugar 
Trust, before the Committee on Re- 
lations with Cuba, have failed to 
discover the sensational facts which 
have been so confidently counted on 
by the opponents of Cuban reciprocity. 
The statements of both of these 
gentlemen, made under oath, have 
revealed the fact that the Trust has 
no holdings of Cuban sugar and that 
reciprocity will operate to the disad- 
vantage rather than to the advantage 
of the Trust, but Cuban reciprocity, 
according to their statements, will 
not, Mr. Mott, purchaser of raw 
sugar for the Company, cited with 
effect the results of admitting free 
Porto Rican sugar as ample evidence 
of the benefit to the planters of a re- 
duction of the tariff. 

The refusal of the Attorney General 
to meet in conference the representa- 
tives of the beef trust is in entire 
accordance with tlic views of tlie 
President and with the action already 
taken by the Department of Justice. 
Mr. Knox has begun this suit in the 
belief that the men who compose the 
trust have violated the law and have 
conspired to raise the price of a coiii- 
modity which is important to every 
cunsiiiner. There is nothing about 
which he wishes to confer. He has 
brought suit in the courts and results 
will stand on the facts there demon- 
strated. It is not the position of the 
government to compromise with law 
breakers and it now remains to the 
courts to determine if the Attorney 
General is correct in his assninptiou 
that the law has been violated. Hav- 
ing demonstrated the correctness of 
liis position. Mr. Kiiox will leave it 
to the courts to enforce the law and 
fix the penalty. 

Thursday svitiicsseil the exit of 
Secretary Long from the Cabinet and 
his succession by Mr. Moody of Mass- 
achusetts as the new secretary of the 
navy. It was ivith manifest and free- 
ly expressed relief that Mr. Long 
vacated the office, which the Spanish 
war liad made particularly onerous. 
In fact, had it not been fur liis disin- 
clination to “tretire under tire," Mr. 
Long would have lung before resigned 
from the Cabinet. Mr. and Mrs. Long 
left Washington iiiuneillutely ii>r their 
Mussachiiselts home. 

t)n Kriiluy the Presiilent went to 
Annapolis and presenteil tu tlie grailu- 
ating cadets their diplomas. Thu 
presentation was preceded by a char- 
acteristic speed! ill wliich Mr. Roose- 
velt charged the young meji witli the 
responsibilities of their future posi- 
tions and einpliaslzed tlie fact that tlie 
slightest inuttentiun to duty on their 
part miglit result disastrously to ttic 
country wliich they had sworn to 
serve. 


PUT TIE ON THE RAILS 


ACT OK TWO imVH THAT MKlIlT HAVK 

CAUAKI! A IIAI> AfflDKNT WAA PIlOMl'T- 

LV DIKCOVKHK.D— TKNI»Kll AOKS AI.ONK 

I'llKVKNTH l•llOHKrl’TION. 

(Jeorge Pttrehes, aged 9, who lives 
on Washington street, Boston, and 
Frank Dunn, aged 8. of West Canton 
street, that city, ran away from their 
homes last Saturday and did consider- 
able mischief before they were taken 
in charge by relatives. 

Had the engineer of the Boston 
bound accommodation that left New- 
ton for Boston at 4.35 p. m. Saturday 
last, not seen an obstruciion that 
these tw’o boys had placed on the rails 
a serious accident might have been 
the result. 

The engineer had his watchful eye 
on the roadbed and saw ahead of him 
at a point between Newton and Fan- 
euil, a few yards west of the Boston 
line, a tie on the track. He stopped 
the train while the obstruction was 
removed by the train crew. 

The station agent at Fancuil was 
notified. He remembered having seen 
two small boys walking on the track, 
who svere apparently headed for New- 
ton. Police headquarters was noti- 
fied and Patrolmen Conroy and 
Quiltv svere detailed from station 1 
to make an investigation. 

The patrolmen started down the 
Boston & Albany tracks and near the 
St. James street bridge came across 
Purches and Dunn. The youths were 
arrested as runaway’s and sent to head- 
quarters. 

On their own admision the boys placed 
the tie on the rails and then left the 
spot. Purches said that Dunn did it 
but that he helped him. 

The parents of the boys were noti- 
fied, as was the Boston & Albany, It 
is said that there will be no prosecu- 
tion on account of the tender ages of 
the pair. 

Y. n. C, A. Exhibition. 

Association hall was taxed to its ut- 
most capacity on Thursday evening 
of last week, the occasion of the May 
day entertainment of the members of 
the Young Men’s Christian Associa- 
tion. 

The first part of the program con- 
sisted of musical selections by the 
Association Orchestra and piano 
ducts byMr.Carl Ellison and Mr.Wil- 
lard Harding, These numbers were 
greatly appreciated and warmly ap- 
plauded. The second half was de- 
voted to the work of the physical de- 
partment and was opened by the 
Physical Director, Mr. E. C. Wyatt, 
with an inte^sting exhibition of 
torch swinging. 

Following this came the athletic 
statuary and posing by Messrs. Harry 
McNutt, Percy Morton, C. M, Pulson 
and Thos. M. Shaw. 

Shot put, sprint, bicycle start, dis- 
cus thrower, dead gladiator, the tum- 
blers, the human bridge, exercises 
with 50 lb. dumb bell, lifting 50 lb. 
bells, one in each hand, boxing and 
sandow puses by Thos. M. Shaw. Ex- 
hibit of parallel bar work by Messrs. 
Leonard and Hallett :tumbling events, 
by Morton and Hallett. 

Ex-President F. H. Tucker after a 
few fitting remarks presented seven 
silver prize cups to these sucessful 
athletes of the year’s work: W. D. 
Hallett, 150 points; George Bradley, 
116 points; E. L. Nichols, 107 points ; 
Percy R. Morton. 104 points; Nichols 
E. L. ; Melbourne Wood, 97; D. 
Leonard, 79. 

The largest number of points possi- 
ble was 162. 

After the presentation of these 
prizes the General Secretary spoke of 
the appreciation which the officers of 
the Association had for the manner 
ill which Mr. E. C. Wyatt had per- 
formed his work as physical director 
and in behalf of the members of the 
Association presented liim with a 
gold watch and chain. The regard 
which the members of the gymnasium 
class had for their leader was readily 
shown in the rousing cheers which 
were given for him. 

Mr. Wyatt was completely surprised 
but responded in a few tittiiig words. 

"The. Slng^crs” Annual Meeting 

The annual meeting of the Singers 
was held Thursday evening of last 
week at the residence of Mr. George 
A. Burdett at Newton Centre. At a 
business session these officers were 
elected: Col. E. H. Haskell, president 
Mr. W. C. Bray, vice president; Mr. 
H. J. Ide, secretary; Mr. Charles 
Copeland, treasurer; Mr. Frederick 
Williams, librarian: Mr. Arthm Bad- 
ger, Mrs. W. R. Holt, Mrs. R. R. 
Truitt, Mr. A. H. Leonard and Mr. 
Samuel Ward committee on associ- 
ate membersliip; Mr. Sidney Fanvell, 
Mrs. Loring Brooks and Mrs. F. N. 
Robbins, committee on music. A, 
informal entertainment program fol- 
lowed contributed bv a number of the 
members and later refreshments were 
served. 


The opening exercises of the new 
Thayer and contagions ivards will be 
held at the Newton hospital, Thurs- 
day, May 15h, at 3 p. m. Hon. J. 
R. Leesoii will )>restde. Rev. Julian 
C. Jaynes will give an address on 
the work of the late Dr. Thayer in 
connection with the hospital and 
Mayor John W. Weeks, Rev. Dr. 
Shinn and others will participate. 
Music will be rendered. After 4 
o’clock the new wards will be open to 
the public and tea will be served by 
the ladies of the Hospital Aid Asso- 
ciation. 

Thumpson-Gould 

Miss Ella A. Gould, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Gould of 
West Newton was married Monday 
evening to Henry K. Thoinpson, also 
of West Newton. The ceremony was 
performed ul 7.30 at 57 Darsons street, 
by Rev. Samuel G. Dunham. The 
nsher.s*weic Irving F. Gould and F. L. 
Thuin|>suti. .V reception was held 
from H to 10 at the tioiiUl residence, at 
which Mr. anil Mrs. 11. iC. Thompson 
were assisted in receiving by Mr. and 
Mrs. G. F. Gould and Mrs. A. M. 
Thompson, the groom’s mother. 


TIRED OUT. 

There's many a farmer's wife sits on the 
porch in the growing shailows of a sum- 
mer evening, knowing to the full whnt it 
is to feel tireil out • as If there was not 
another ounce of enort left in her. But 
she knows how 
sound her slum- 
ber will be and 
how refreshed 
the morning will 
find her. That's 
the tiredness of 

a healthy 
woman. Rut 
it's another 
thing for the 
sick woman to 
feel tired out. 

Rest only seema 
to increase her 
niffering. Just 
OB in profound 
silence a discord 
jars the ear 
more forcibly, so 
now that she 
has stopped 
moving atwut, 
this tired woman feels more acniely the 
aching back and throbbing nerves. 

Sick women, hundreds ot thousands of 
them, have been made well by the use of 
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription. It 
establishes regularity, dries weakening 
drains, heals inflammation and ulcera- 
tion and cures female weakness. 

"Words cannot tell whst I suffered for thir- 
teen years with uterine trouble and dragging- 
down pains through my hip# and back.” writes 
Mrs. John Dickson, of Grenfell, Assiniboia Dist., 
N. W. Ter. " [ can't describe the misery it was 
to be on my feet long at a time. I could not cat 
nor sleep. Often 1 wished to die. Then I saw 
Dr. Pierce's medicines advertised and thought I 
would try them. Had no! taken one bottle till 
I was feeling well. After I had token five bottles 
of ‘Favorite Prescription’ and one of ‘Golden 
Medical Discovery' I was like a new woman. 
Could eat and sleep and do all my own work." 

Tlie Common Sense Medical Adviser, 
is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay 
expense of mailing only. Send 3i one- 
cent stamps for the bool: in paper covers, 
or 31 stamps for the volume bound in 
cloth. Address Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y. 



Rstah. IflHl — jneor. IMS. 

BracU’s Markti Cmpaiiif, 

Provisions. 

8 51: 10 Cole’s Block, Newton. 

Wall Papers 

Special designs of 
latest styles in 

Rich Red and Deep Greens. 

Foreign and Domestic Papers. 

RETAILING AT LOWEST 
WHOLESALE PRICES. 

Wm. Matthews. Jr. 
163 Kilk St., Boston, Mass. 


Estate uro Insurance^. 


& 


FURNISHINGS 

FOR YOUR 

SUMER HOUSE. 


Yon can fiirniBh and stippb' ynur Summer 
Cottage or ynur .Summer Hotel froni HOUGH- 
TON & DUTTON'S St less es|ien8e than from 
any other house in Roaton, Try It and convloce 
vonrselves. 

Here are a few of the things oo which we can 
save yen more money than yuu can save by pur- 
<'hA.sln(; eleewberc. 

Furniture of All Kinds 
Bedding of All Kinds 
Shades and Curtains 

Portieres and Awnings 

Upholstery 

Wall Paper 

Straw Mattings 

Carpets and Rugs 

Pictures and Frames 
China Glassware 

Crockery Silverware 

Tinware Wooden ware 

Cutlery 

Table Linen 

Tin Plate Goods 

Lamps and Fixtures 

House Paints 

Painters’ Supplies 
Gas and Electric Fixtures 
Lawn and Garden Tools 
Etc., Etc., Etc. 

Ill our Drapery and Upholstery Department 
we will take lueaaureiueut# aud make tmtimates 
tree ol ehari;e on ordera of auy size, large or 
Muall. katlmairs ou Wall i‘uperiij(' uUu lur- 
iilshed freefot charge. 

Remember purtluularlv arc excellent 

GROCERY DEPARTMENT. 

One of the most complete and best p<)ulpue<l 
ITuviaiou iiUirea In New Eugluud. li comprises 
a Grocery Store, Market and Dairy all !u une, 
Mild we guarantee eveiyihuig tu Ve of first 
tjiiBlIiy. Our prices aie the very lowest at 
which the beet guods can be bought. 

Avail younelves especially uf uur fresh, 
sweet iiutter, the very best that cau possibly be 
made. It Is eburned iii our Grocery Department 
every hour tif the day. from itie luirest clarittid 
cream. We will make it aldle yuu wait aLd 
salt It to your taste it you wish. 


ScboolD nnb Scacbers. 


MISS FYFFE 

TEACHER OF THE VIOLIN. 

Reaumcit I.essuna October t. 

Addrcaa 73 PERKINS ST. WEST NEWTON. 

Violin Instruction 

L. EDWIN CHASE, 

(Pupil of C. .M. Li>emer.) 

20 naple Ave,. NEWTON, HASS 

THE AMERICAN ORCHESTRA, 

Stiing Quailatte, and Trio, 

(LADIES.) 

Muiio furnlbhed for t'oueerts. Reoeptioua, 
Weddluga, Parlies, etc. For terms lud daces 
adUreM 

nARIAN n. OUDEN. Principal 

Ogden School of Music. 

43 Ne«lon SI,. eRIGHTON. BOSTON. MASS. 

Osteopathy. 

JOHN ALEX. DAWSON, 0. 0. 

404 Centra Street, Newton 

('huiubci'H ovoi' the I’oat Office. 
l|.ii'U»: 'I'iioeilay. Tluiiaday uiid Saturday, U t. 
u. Ill ;< r. II. Other bouia by eppoiuiujeui. 
Telephone euunui-tbiu* Ibwiuu Oilice, titi 
lluusliiktUm Ave., Suite 1. M iuOay, Weduia- 
day auu Friday, U tu I'J u. Tel. .viO-l lla« k Uay 


I Q IQ ANTIC 
J TRUSTS 

are the great feature of 
present commerce. Rut 
the trust that pays the 
public best Is the trust 
they repose in ... . 

I Uwanta Tea. 


STROIVa, 
RICH and 
DEL^ICiOUS. 


STANLEY, i 

$606 Washington Sf., Boston.; 


A. SIDNEY BRYANT, 

Former Head Decorator end Designer 
for Upholstery Dept. R. H. White 
Co. 


Draperies, Portieres &L3ce Curtains 

riADE TO ORDER. 

Upholstery, Window Shades, Maitresses 

Opposite Depot, Newtonvllle. 

Telephone. 


Vinelaid 

Grape 


As a table*lazury, os a dellcloas and In eTer 7 
way satlefactnry beverage for the table, Tine 
land Grape Juice baa no equal. 

It Is tborou,' sq wboleeume ; especially desira 
ble to serve at wblst parties or social entertMln- 
roents. Served in a punch bowl with cboppec 
loe, Ic IS preferable in every wty to tbe usiu 
MtroDger beverage. 

25 Cents Pint. 

45 Cents Quart. 

10 Cents Trial Bottle. 

Can be supplied by the case. 

Arthur Hudson, 

NONANTUN SQUARE, NEWTOR 
SraVENS BLOCK. 


6 Forms in One. 


The uDiy I’erfect Kxleusion Drees Form lu tbe 
market, loidiee iteiid for I’tTurd'a Illustrated 
Circular, 12 West Street, Itostuu, A I'leasaut 
Surprise. 


FOR CHOICE BUILDING LOTS 

-ox— 

farlow hill 


and XLSKw'ftitHa 


THE NEWTONS. 

arPLT TO 

;W. S. & F. EDMAND:?, 

429 Centro 8l., Newton. Braj'i Sl’k, Newlot BMi 
178 DeioniMn StrMi SMltn. 

ABAN, TROWBRIDGeTm' 

j AUCTIONEERS, APPRAISERS. 

REAL ESTATE 

Money to loan 
jOn mortgage. 

B^kett's Block, i Exchange aviimwv 
*»7 Centre fit., Newton, j &3 State Btrees, BwsSwst 
Noury Public. f Tel«phna»i 

Estiblldeil 1857^ Telephone 7m. 

EDWARD F. BARNES, 

Real Eslale Apl M Broter. 
Eipert Appraiser, Noiary PuMic; 

MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES 

Insurance Agent and Auctioneer Member 6.3 
tbe Real Estate Exchange. 

31 State St.f Sontoru Braehett^E* 
Block, Newtonm 


E. H. GREENWOOD. 

REAL ESTATE. 

Stevens Building, 

Newlon Highlands. 

A large variety of Newton Higo- 
lends property for sale and to let* 
Some bargains In house lots. 


Ntwioi streei Raiiur. 

Cars Leave 

Nonantum Sq., Newton 

For NEWTONVILLE. WEST NEWTCM k WALTHAB 

at U.iW, 7.00, ".;U) A M., and every 15 
mioutes until 11.30 P. M. SundaySy 
the same .ifter S.4o A. M. 

For NONANTUM, BEMIS & WALTHAM at 6.45, 
A. .M. and every hour until 1.43 P. M.» 
Then every half hour until 10.45 P. M. 
Last car at 11.45 P. M. Sundays, 7.15 
A. M., and every half hour until 11. 15 
P. M. 

For AUBURNOALE. take cars leaving at 15 
and 4o iniuutes after the hour, and 
TUANSFEH at Lexington Street. 

Cars Leave .\uburiidale 

For WALTHAM and WATERTOWN 0-15 A. 
M. aud every half hour until 10.4i> 

M. Snodnys, first car at 8.15 A. M. 
Connections made at Waltham for 
Lexington, Arlington Heights, Bedfoid, 
Concord, Concord Junction, Billerica 
and Lowell, 


THIS 


Is the Season when everyboclj 
consults the GROCER. If you come 
to us you will find everything youv 
want. 

Fine Qrocerles in large supply.^. 

O^Aik for what yuu n£«J of 

W. O. KNAPP & CO.’S. 

57 LANGLEY ROAD, 

T«l.'£-3, NvwtdD llixblaodl. NEWTON CENTKE 

M. C. UIGGiySr 

PRACTICAL ^LUMBER 

SANITARY ENGINEER. 

I Plumbing Work in sit its Branch^^ 

HaviuK bad twvoty-two yean' exp«r*f- 
euoe iu Iht* busiuee.-k lu tbia city, iiwrrrm* 
oaUafactiou i« truanuitwil. 

Sumner'M Blork, Vtnrfwai. 

Tclepboue No. 1U6 a. 


Ciptcsemen. 


NEWCOMB & SNYDER, 

Newton and Boston Express. 

Leave See too 7.30 aud 9.30 a.iu. Leave Hoo- 
u>u I'J m. aud 3 p.ui. Newtuu OlHoe: 334 Cen- 
tre At. Virder liui ; O. 1*. Atkiua' Ature. 

Boatou OlHeea : IS Devuuablre At., 174 Woib- 
ingtou St., 34 Court Hq., IDS Stale Street, 91 
IPraukliu ril., tl Harrlaou Ave. Kxteiuiuu. 

Fersouel atteution Kiv«u all ordera. TeleohOBi 
iSij-4. Furuiiure aud i’lauo uioviutt. 


HOLMES’ 

BAGGAGE EXPRESS. 

Yi>uoau always bud one of llulmea' Kxureoi 
lueu al their •uud. Nkvvix>k H.iOuaoK n^Ktu 
from 6 30 A.M.tu(i.Jd I'. M., wbeie a coll may 
be left, or leavaurdenai G. 1’. .\ikiua', Gruuer, 
or Ne\kUiu lIUNiuaBit Kicbaut;e, .4<r.i Ceuiie bt. 
Tele|ibou« uuuuecliou. 

t'umitHre ami ilovinff 

aUo Vroi'kery tintl Bictaree 
care/'uiiy yacked for fruns- 
purf<4fiof4. 

General JobblUK ot every deourlpliuu ^rutu)>l 
|| altnudeil to. 

aea<«laMe«. ISS .Idawwa SI.. Newfun. Ifwaa 


MILLINERY. 

Wo are pri'i>:irud to show 

TRinnED and UNTRIMMED 
HATS. FLOWERS. 

uud all tbe latest novulties 
for.tliu t«e;ibou. Also the 

Riioineil Pliipps & Alchlson Tillorad Hill 

E. JI’VENE~ 10 BB 1 NS, 

ELIOT BLOCK, - NEWTON 


FRANK T. COX, 

HIGH GRADE CEMETERY WDRIf, 

Granite and rtarble. 

om^eaud Cer. Walnut and Nekton Cantll 
NiUilde.Koum llvmvr btracta. 

Nivir Neaixii i'viuetvry. 


Hus. 


Mtirllse III i Giaplc. 



THE NEWTON GRAPHlO 

I'Uni-ISJIFD KVKRV IKIhAV AT 

► fcCKNTkK rLACK, NT.W TOX, MA*!- 


THF. fcMERTAlNMENT C'.UB 


Wll.l. (MVK A VArDKVlI.l.K rKHKlHIMASTR 
I IV rHANVINM rlirill'tl I'AUl.dltS WKn- 
! NKUHAV KVKNINO OK N KX TW i:KK— VI NK 


THE NEWTON (iUAPIIIC EUIDAA', MAY 0, 1002. 


ORIENTAL RUGS. 


BUSINESS NOTICES. 


JiHUrtii its stfi'fui~cli\is maitfr. 

Sal>f*cri[>tion, per year . . $2.<X 

aiegle copies .... 3 ceni-- 

Ey mail free of Postage. 

All money sent at senJer’s risk. All checks, 
drafts, and money orders should 
be made payable to 

KEWTON GRAPHIC PUllMSH'G CO. 
J. C. Erimblecom. Trcaa. 

TELEPHONE NO, 77-3. 

Thk Graphic is printed and mailed Fri 
tajr afternoons, and is for sale at all Xew«. 
Stands In the Newtons, and at the Poston 
Alliany News Room, Poston I'epot. 

All comm unications ntust beaccompanii-. 
the name of the writer, and unpuhlislu'i 
c*.«x«mnicalion3 cannot be returned by ni.i. 
aoJess stamps are enclosed. 

NOTICES 

jf aK local entertainments to which admi- 
r . fee is charged must be paid for at rec' 
Ur rates, 25 cents per line in the readin 
irt-f:fer,or 51 per Inch in advertising column* 


To paraphrase* a well- establtalicd 
truth, “one succe.ss deserves an- 
other.’* That the force of this inav 
he emphasized the Rntertainmcnt 
Club has prepared an attractive pro- 
jjrant for a vaudeville which will be 
given Wednesday evening of next 
week (May 14), in the parlors of the 
Chainiiiig tlnitarian church on El- 
dredge street, Newton. 

The gratifying results of last 
year's vaudeville by this popular or- 
ganization arc well remembered 
and a good attendance at the coming 
performance is readily assured. 

It is announced that the numbers 
will be * musical and otherwise” and 
they are offered as follows: “Villiaii 
atui Victim,” a dramatic incident, by 
Miss Florence W. Hills and Mr. 
Leverett Ilentley; “The Wonderful,” 
by Mr. Charles E. Bixby, Jr.; “The 
Minstrels,” by Messrs. Ralph W. 
Angicr, Guy B. Haskell and Jack 
Fartjnhar; readings. Miss Grayce E. 
Cook: “Sunllower Chorus,” Mrs. 
Rnlpli C. Emery, soloist; “Songs 
and Funny Saying.” Messrs. Ralph 
S. Howe and Chess W. Flinn. 


A CARD.— 

HR. J H. BALYOZIANi now nssoclutoil with our house, Is idontKlod with 
our Rug Doparlmout. Wo bespeak for him tho contblcnco and libornl pat- 
ronage of bis friends. Wo annnunco tho arrival of n lino nssortmout of 

PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUOS. 

Kvoryono of thorn is n mastorpiouo of art, beautiful in dc.sign, perfect 
in quality, rich and harmonious In color tones. Tho Rugs and Carpets 
inclmlcd iu this im))ortnut luvoico aro luarkod at greatly roducod prices 
ami will reward a careful examination. We advise an early visit to our 
Hug Di'parlmcut. 

Wo give special attectlon to tho ropalrtiig of Oriental Rugs and (.'arpots. 
Holes woven in, Naps rostorod.^Edgos Rebound, Crooked Rugs Straightened, 
and old Fabrics Naptha Cleansed. 

WEBSTER, COOK CO., 

Furniture, Carpets and Upholstery 

I to O Wn»hlnfcton St.* BOSTON. 


rpO LKT-Ki 
i. riace. 


KurnlHliod rnnin at 14 Nmiantiim 


Expressman, 

Contractors, 


l)nuli1« lIoMoe 
aiHlHtaliln.lllOOO 
trrt IftiHl il4l()0, 
All hiiprnvoiaentfl, 
i.ontcii 9.111 moiilh, 
gnnilliivQBtment or 
I'hsiice. Itaiit free. 
Nawtoii Centre. 


T U LKT— Tonoment of 4 rooiiia, hot niul cnhl 
water and hath rnam. Low rent. In- 
quire on the preinlaes, 14 Nonentiim I’lace. 

T O LRT— A larffe and mnali fiimlBhod room 
nsth, hot Aiid cold water. Ternm iiioder- 
tte. AiUlrciB Mrs. R. B. Iltirna, :<4 CarletonSt., 
Newton. 


HENRY H. READ, 

Ons Tremont lllil, lltiBton. 

i’. O. Ilj.aok, Nflwtnn Centra. 


' " nji hniiflekcopiiic. Fur |iartlculars, 

A. 51., Newton (irniihlo. 




-.2UIDCUANL1NES 


Among Women. n |,|j|||, oonoerlraled CLEANER and PURIFIER, espeolall) valuable (or SPRING HOUSE CLEANING. 


W ANTRIl— An experienced hunsework girl 
in a fnnilly of kIx ; iiniat eoiiie well reeutn- 
mended. A])|ilyatlM Central Htreot, Aubiitn- 
dale, oiiiiosite railroad etation. 


Offiers of Social Science Club, New- 
ton, for 1902 are: President, Mrs. 
Francis B. Hornbrooke; vice-presi- 


.I..**..,., xfivrM- dents, Mrs. Wolcott Calkins, Mrs. W. 

The recommendation of the Mayor ^ ^ Byington. 

to establish a graded salary hst for Alvin R. Bailey, Mrs. Wm. H, 

police officers will remedy the present Daggett, ^^rs. Fred H. Tucker. Rec. 
unjust discrimination between reserve Sec’y., Mrs. Justin Whittier: Cor., 
...revvulur pu.ro, nve,,. u„d wor. for 


AUBURNDALE. I — Mrs. Louise A. Jordan of Auburn | 

street sailed Saturday for Europe, 
-Prof. C. C. Bragdon has returned where she will remain until October. 


Street, walihaiu, Mass. 


4ind regular patrolmen, and work for 
Iharmony in the department. 

One other important advantage to 


from California. I 

—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Upham I 
of Boston are at the Woodland Park. I 
— Mrs. W. E. Plummer of Woodland 


Letter to C L Butler of Auburnoale. 

Dear Sir: One coat of Devoe is 
better than two of mixed paint. 

The American House, at Tanners- 


The Sarah Hull Chapter, D. 


road has returned from a trip to New Yille, (Catskill Mts.,) N. Y.,Chas. L. 


^ II I *u^ ^ill meet at the Newton Clubhouse, 

ffollow such a Sjjcp ts the probable Saturday. May tenth, 

improvement in the character of ap- 2.30 to 5.30 o’clock. The program will 
plicants for the force. An examina- 


Wiltse, had two coats of Mixed Paint 
—Dr. C. P. Hutchinson is making five years ago; last spring had two 
improvements to his house on Central more coats of the same, 
street. Owner was going to 


consist of music, recitations and a 


tion of the civil service lists for the social hour. The hostesses will be 
. Mrs. A. H. Clifford, Mrs. D. F. Bar- 

pust fifteen yeurs shows a deeded ^ p Bosson. Mrs. J. H. 

falling off in the average ability of Green. Miss E. M. Sibley, Mrs. Hugh 
applicants since the reserve law of Campbell 

1896 went into effect. Since that date business meeting of the Newton- ' 

hat three applicants have obtained a ville Women’ Guild was held Tuesday 
per centage above 88. while the aver- afternoon in the New Church parlors. 

.. e Ai * I- -n It was voted to hold the annual busi- 

age before that time was distinctly „,eetioir in future the third 


— Mrs. Hezekiah Earl of Grove The Haner hous 
street is entertaining Mrs. Page of wait five years. 

Newton. point of the i 


—Mr. A. N. Habberly and family 
oer centac-e above 88. while the aver- afternoon in the New Church parlors. are occupying the Johnson house on 

^ e ** *1 * *• I- *.* «».t It was voted to hold the annual busi- Central street. 

uge tifore that t.mu was distinctly -Miss Lucy Burr of Hancock street 

better. The reason .s not f.tr to seek. Tuesday in April, The charitable has refurneS^from Bosto" v° here s1^ 

Men will not leave a good position committee reported the distribution, spent the winter, 

with ftyot'aiTp oav for a iob on the do- through the needlework guild, of 350 

Vp*. frtPTP where there mav not be anv garments In Newton and by the —Mr. Walter Sprague and family 
hce force where there may not be any direct of 5175 to the hospital moved Saturday into the Pratt house 

increase of pay from $2.25 per day. A Newton charities. on Camden road. 

*)035ibilitv of $3perdayto beobtained Home Circle whist was held —Mr. B. L. Young and family of 

solely through five years of faithful Wednesday afternoon at the home of Boston have opened their summer 
service, furnishes an incentive to Mrs. George W. Bush, Elmwood street, home in Weston. 

tnen of intelligence and character. N^ewton. There were seven tables and — Charles S. Condrey has taken 


has returned from Boston, where she kind of paint. 

spent the winter. You can’t afford to put on another 

,,, c .1 r '1 paint even if you have it given to 

Sprague and family same time, voii see, that 

moved Saturday into the Pratt house Mixed Paint appears to have worn 


on Camden road. 

—Mr. B. L. Young and family of 


tnen of intelligence and character. 


recommendations ‘I'® po^iiioxx of bookkeeper in C. F. 


■should be adopted at once, for this if 
tfor no other reason. 

THE SEWER QUESTION. 


Keyes and Miss Chamberlain. 


Eddy’s coal office. 


The gentlemen’s night and whist 
party of the Ladies* Home Circle was Commonwealth avei 
held last Thursday evening at the a trip to New York, 
home of Mrs. F. W. Jones on Chask it-n- 


—Mr. and Mrs. W. Kirk Corey of 
Commonwealth avenue are back from 


The matter of constructhig sewers avenue, Auburndale. Play was at 17 
in certain thickly settled portions of “Vtr 


the city, has been before the city 
government for several years. 

Two streets in the Nonautum dis- 
trict in particular sverc designated by 


— Mr. T. William Dale has hired a 
farm in New Hampshire and is mov- 
ing his family there. 

— Mr. and Mrs. George F. Pond 


Mrs. H. W. Crafts, Mrs.Albert Plum- nig nis lamiiy mere. uy wic nidiiagers ur inc t-niineaion 

mer, Mrs.W. J. Furbush. Mrs. Georee —Mr. acid Mrs. Geortfc F. Pond Exposition, are coiningr to Boston. 
Keyes and Mrs. John Burr. A colla- of Lexington street have gone tu their Under the baton of the eminent lady 
tion followed. summer home at tne shore. director. Helen Mav Biitler. these 


five years— give the devil his due. 

Yours truly, 

F. W. Devoe & Co. 
P. S. J. M. Briggs & Son, New- 
ton, and W. B. Tomlinson, West 
Newton, MeWain & Son, Newton Cen- 
tre, sell our paint. 

BOSTON AMUSEMENTS 
“The waltz queens,” as the peer- 
less performers In the U. S. Talma 
Ladies’ Military Band were dubbed 
by the managers of the Charleston 
Exposition, are coming to Boston. 


The May party held in Temple hall, 


the board of health at least six years Newtonville, Saturday afternoon, 
ago, but the city has as yet failed to under the auspices of the Newton- 
■ take a determined stand in the mat- ville Womeii’s Guild, was attended by 

about 17o children and their parents. 
The industrial committee of the guild 
Financial or political considcra- j,, charge of the affair, consisted of 
lions should not be allowed to prevent Mrs. Edwin Cram, chairmen; Mrs. 


summer home at tne shore. director, Helen May Butler, these 

— Miss Maud Von Stauffer of handsome and accomplished artists 
Brooklyn, N. V., is visiting Mrs. will he seen and heard at Austin & 
Julia L. Baldwin of Woodland road. Stone’s museum, where their engage- 
Af , T.- T ment opens on May 12 for a fortnight. 

FoxjroH are Jbc o. Mra l4uk .if, To'‘,L:;'’i.?itr=.'!,.= 

P. Bates of Commouwealth avenue. iududinp seven soloists, and 

—Mrs. Fred Youn,f of Riverside there is no woman’s band iu Ameriea, 


work which is demanded for the pres- 
ervation of the public iiCrtlth. These 


two streets, with inadequate sanitary George Clapp. Mrs. George L. Keyes, 
conveniencies, may prove a breeding Mrs. Frank L. Nagle, >Irs. F. W. 


Chas.S. Dennison, Mrs. W. H. Lucas, ha.s rented the house recently occu- 
.Mrs. Henry F. Rosa, Mrs. Mark Tay- pied by Mr. Dale on Melrose street, 
lor, Mrs. Au.stin H. Decatur, Mrs. ys , , xt 


spot for disease wliich will negative j 
the good done by tho entire sewer * 

system of the city. Slocuii 

Life, health, and happiness all dc- of .Mi 
mand that every possible means 
should be taken in the thickly settled 
^districts to uphold the hands of the g^ujiu. 
.'health department. » 


—Mrs. Arthur C. Farley and Mrs. 
William T. Farley have arrived in 
Europe and are on their way to Carls- 
bad. 


ic recently occu- least, to compare with thU. They 
Melrose street. while here the music that 

the mas.ses love and can appreciate 
Farley and Mrs. and understand. 


— Mr. W. P. Thorn will move this 
week from Melrose street to the 
Chandler house on Auburndale ave- 


Pray. Mrs. Alfred Loaiie, Mrs. S. Luropc anti are on ttieir v 
J. Spear, Mrs. George W. Bishop, 

Mrs. J. A. Femio and Mrs. W. S. 

Slocum. The dancing was in charge week from Melrose sti 
of .Miss Mary Field. Mr. Dudley Chandler house on Aub 
Fitch was pianist, and F. L. nue. 

Hvslop catered. The party netted 
536 for the charitable work of the ... 

street presided at the mis 
® ' festival held Saturday « 

A meeting of the Newton Woman Berkeley Temple, Boston 


KKLIiY— MOORE — Al Newton Centre, 
April :<n, by Rev. 'i'. .1. Lee, .John Kelly 
iiiiil Margaret Moure. 

IlKISroLL -DUISUOLI. - At Newton, 
A[*ril :«), by Rev. .T. K. Kelly, Timothy F. 
Driscoll and Mary Driscoll. 


The suggestion of the Chief of Po- 


Suffrage League will be held next 
Tuesday evening at the Highland 


— Rev. Dr. E. E. Strong of Central A[*nl :«), by Rev. .T. K. Kelly, Timothy F. 
street presided at the missionary May Driscoll and Mary Driscoll, 
festival held Saturday afternoon in THOMl’SON-OOL’LD— At West Newton, 
Berkeley Temple, Boston. May by Rev. S. (J. Dunham, Henry E. 

T -r W..II,.*,. Uno Thoiupfloii und EUu A. Guuld. 


on “Woman a.s a Factor in Social feet located on Lexington street 
Evolution.” There will be a discus- —Mr. Charles Robertson of Wa: 
sion. mu.sic, recep4ion and a social has broken ground for a boat 


lice that authority be given to reward Club house, Nesvton Highlands. Rev. 

. I i 1- - » Ida C. Hultin of Allston will speak 

mer.tor.ous work of police oflicerH by „ p-^ctor ia Social 

additional grants of vacation pnvi- Rvolution.” There will be a discus- 
leges is very reasonable and proper, sion, mu.sic, reception and a social 
With punishments for viohitions of liour. 

police regulations it would seem as if The Home Circle will hold their 
rewards should be given for atii' spec- annual meeting next Wednesday at 
. J . , the usual church parlor A full atten- 

‘=‘“5' dai.ce rcqaealed. 


— Mr. J. T. Walker has purchased 
of H. E. Dennen for investment a lot 
of land containing about 15,470 square 


— Mr. Charles Robertson of W’althain .... ,, , . 

has broken ground for a boat house GOONE\— At Newton Hospital, May 1, 


ially good Work. 


on Commonwealth avenue east of the Honora Cooney M yr». 

Metropolitan park police station. MAGEE -At Newton Upper Falls, Mav 1, 

.Tolin Magee, 116 yrs. 

—Horatio W’. Parker, Battell pro- ^ . m xi . i.i . 
fessor of music at Yale, will receive ?’ ’ *^**”'*“ 

,. , ,, ^ .a* r'.,... S. widow of Charles Cabot, TJyrs. li mos. 

the degree of doctor of music at Cam- 


The aldermen used the axe on the 
fruit dealers who mastiucrade as com- 
mon victuallers. 


Clubs and Lodges. 


1 the degree of doctor of music at Cam- 
bridge University, England, in June. 

— Bishop W. F. Mallalieu of Grove 
street has been in Chattanooga, 


DUISCOLtu — At Nowtrm Hlglilaiids, May 
;<,MuromiuIi,Huii of .loliii aiid Ellen Dris- 
coll, 10 yrs. li iiios. 


■ St. Bernard’s Council of Foresters 

T1 11 ICT 1 . West Newton have changed the 

Crflty 1x3^11 INoteS* meeting night from the third Mon- 

day in the month to the fourth 
'The assesbors are hard al work. Thursday. 

The settlements on account of Boy- ^ Gesthsemane Commamlery will at- 
Iston .street are progressing finely. ser\ice at the Church of the 

tMiuij .-.licci ttiv. i K t, J Messiah, Auburndale, next Sunday 

Oil Tuesday morning eight uppli- niorniiig to properly observe Ascen- 


Tenn., the past week, attendinK the HAUNEM-At Newton Centre, May U 
seim annual conference of the board Charles II, Barnes, .-i;i yr». 8 nios. Ul . la. 
of bishops. ,vittrAV_.r, .t 


— Mr. Franklin Haskins is critically 
ill at his home on Central street. His 
son, Mr. Ernest Haskins of Quincy 
has been sending a part of the week 
with his father, 

' — A number from here went to 


LEHMAN — At Aubiinidulu, Afuy 4. 
Rudolph Lebiiiuii, 2(i yrs. 

SHERMAN— At Nowtuii lllgliluiids, May 
4, Mary M. ,wlfu of Allred A. Shurmuii, 
C!> yrs. 9 mus. 12 ds. 

ALRUKCHT-At Upper FjiUh, May 1, 
FriiiielsT. Albrecht, .’>6 yrs. 11 mus. Sils. 


clerks and sion day. Rev. John Malteson will Lasell Seminary last evening to hear ciiANUV-At Newton, May 4, Catberiu 


cams for ^positions a.s clerks and gj^,, Kev. John Malteson will 

eleven applicants for positions as preach. 

uolicti patrolmen were examined by , 

civil service examiners ill city hall. Joseph IL Robson, the new grand 

regent of the Royal Arcanum, enter- 
According to the board of health's taineil the olficers of Mt. Ida Council 


mortality i statistics tlierc were 34 and the Waltham Council, ut his home bought the estate 
•dealhb in this city during April ; 17 on Crafts street last Monday evening. Dollivcr of Quine 


•dealhb in this city during April; 1< on Crafts street lust Monday evening 
male and 17 female. The rate was « x,»- 1 n 

11.22 per l.<Jnd. Twe.ity-fivc causes „ 1 1>= 16th firandsoca of Middlesex 
were niven. On May 1 the board had >-ourt, M C U b .. will take place in 
on hand 8 cases of diphtheria. 2 of Armory hall, ^■-■w on tins evcinni; 


Miss Mary Augusta Mulliken, the 
teacher of art, give her lecture on 
“America’s Treasures of Art.” 

— Mr. John G. Forbes, the llorist, 
bought the estate owned by Mr. 


icy at auction last j ynC’II -At 


scarlet fever and 114 of measles. 

'iJol. ' Kingsbury rejireseiited tlie 
Loyal , Legion at ilie funeral of Dr. 
y,., B.*‘.Adaius of So. Framingham, 
iast Tuesday. 


Dancing from 8 to 1 o’clock. 
Thomas’ orchestra. 


Police Paragraphs. 


City: Collector Kanlelt has his an- K,„„e time Sunday niKht the store 
,.ual. sale for unpaid taxes next Mon- perl, nutter Bros., 376 Watertown 

bireet, Noiiantuin, was enteretl and 
“•'The reservoir groumls are being $28 in money stolen. 

Cleared up^ i.npr^d, ^ Inspector Fletcher recovered at 

* T I Wakefield Sunday two bicycles that 

INeWtOn L^iub* had been stolen from the Hyde grain- 


ijeared upland improved. 

Newton Club. 


J. F. Humphrey and H. (5. Briiick- [ 24. 


mar scliuol, Newton ilighlaiuls, April | of Auburndale. 


Satiirtlay. Tlie property is located on 
Lexington ami Freeman streets and 
the price paid was $2SiK). 

— Mr. George \V. Chadwick respond- 
ed to the toast “The Sinfonia from a 
Musician's Standpoint” at the second 
annual banquet of the Alpha Cliupter, 
Sinfonia Fraternity of America held 
at the Hotel Nottingliain, Boston, Mon- 
day evenintr. 

.Mr. C. G. Milham has sold fur 
the Broadway Savings Bank of Law- 
rence the estate 14 Rowe street, to 
Mr. Moody of Boston. Alsu a tract 
of land owned by the Hing’liam Mu- 
tual Fire Insurance Cuiiqtany located 
on Gruveland road to Mr. W. K. Rand 


Atscellaneous. 


street. Owner was going to use Devoe but 

Kot his Mixed Paint a few cents less. 
— Mr. and Mrs. \\. E. Tha^yerare across the street, Charles 

settled in their new home on Melrose Haner painted one coat of Devoe at 
street. the same time — last spring. 

—Mrs. Hezekiah Earl of Grove The Haner house is the better job ; 


Lamson & Hubbard 


ewton. The point of the story is that Wiltse 

43 sorry already. He has learned 
—Mr. A.^ N. Habberly and famil3* aomething that not one man in a 
re occupying the Johnson house on thousand knows — ihat a gallon of one 
entral street. kind of paint can contain twice as 

—Miss Lucy Burr of Hancock street much paint as a gallon of another 


HATS 


For style, comfort, lightness 
and durable qualities they have 
no equal. 

9D and 92 Bedford and 229 Washington Sis 
BOSTON 


S/IOH. 

B KlHIItT of the Cnnilltlon of tlio First 
Nutloiial lliiaik iif 5VeHt Ncwhiii, tat 
ixeivlnu, in the ntiilo nf MiiMMuhiiaultH, at the 
cliine of liiisiiieaai, AprU SO, liHU. 

KKSOUIIt'KS. 

I.nnnR ttiiil ihscountH, 93T7il74 02 

OverdritfCfl, Houurecl and unseunrud, (17 

U. 8. Itiiiida tu NGutire clrciiliitifin, I’S.OOii mi 

V. 8, Honde to eecure IL S. Uepualte, si ,imk) mi 

I'rrmliniiH on U. 8. TInnds, 7.(iA(' mi 

srockn, eeir.ii'ilioM, etc., Kd.ias vi 

Hue Iruni Natloiisl Dunks (not reeurvts 


X goiid loft anil can iago rtiniii ; flu A month, 
without water. A|i|ily at H. W. ('rnwell'a, 
Church Street. 


X enn feinlly, Hour eieniu ntid eloulrln oHrA; 
excellent loealily J iirlcea reAemialilu. Addrcai 
r. U. tiox 8, Newtoiivllle, Mass. 


F ur SALK— a York (laii natige, hoen used 
only a few woi-ke; reaiuin or kaIo giving 


Wall Papers. 


carved uiahugaiiy four |iuHt bed with 
Imlr iiiattreefl and nnhnlflterod.'eprliigR; nlAo one 
large niahogAny bureau, aottce, Ota ,4.'i Wuvo lev 
Avenue. 


L OST— A chlld'fl flilver chatelaine watvli 
Suitable reward if returned to Ad Bellevue 
Street , Newton. 

B uilders ami Real Estate owners.— Itooma 
paiierodwith the latest etyles papers at I 
S'j.nO. Wall pa]ior for sale wholesale prices. I 
Victor Kessolman. Tel. 2181-3 Hayinarkot. I 


agenui 2 (i,n(K) ou 

iMie (nmi appmvsd rcMsrve agents, 73,2in4ii 
liit'-rual Rarvaui* •umiui. 3.1 Q(i 

Notos (if other Nutiniial llnnkH, 3,0tjU liu 

Kruutloiml ]ia)ier currency, iiickols 
iMid i-viits, 2S1 20 

I.diwfiil Mijiiey UoHorvo In Dank, viz: 

.Specie, 17,01(1 30 

Legul-tendcr notOA, 14.242 iM $32,162 30 

Iledeuiption lunil with U. S. Trciisurcr, 

(fi per cent of ch culuiiiiu), l,2.*iQ no 


t'a|iltal Htijck paid in, 91(HLS>u ou 

Surplus fuiiil, au,siH) no 

I'liulvidnil [irollts, Ibh.s cxpciisoa »iid 
tuxoH paid, 3,403 70 

Nutiiiiinl JSiiiik iinlu.<i otitntandliig, OU 

Due to Trust Uuui|iuiile.>j and Savings 
itankH, 43,>".l& 88 

Divideudfi iiii)iaiil, C:{ UO 

Individual iluiiii:ii IS subject 

tociieck, 403,516 44 

United States deposits. 81,uuu uu 9628.477 .13 


Wq h.ivo just received a 
large invoice of choice 

Japanese Wall Papers 

designed expressly for 
Dining Rooms, Libraries 
iiud Vestibules. We carry 
constautly In stock the 
largest assortment of fine 
and medium grades of 
Wall Tapers of any con- 
cern In Boston. Trices 
ns low as the same grade 
of goods enu be bought 
in Now England. 

THOHAS F. SWAN, 

12 CORNHILL. 

Next to Washington St., Boston. 

Tklkimiosk 204 Main, 


Special! 

Dress Hats at greatly 
reduced prices on sale 

Saturday, May 10. 

Veilings In all the lalesi patterns trom 
12 l-2c to $3 50 per V eil. 

MISS ANNIE H. LYNCH, 

307 Centro St., Willard Bdg., Newton 

John B. Fllzpatrlck, Auollonser, No. 23 Court SI. 
Room 209, Boston. Telephnne 1410 Main. 


NEWTONVILLE. 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

Residential Property. 

Rnturday, .May 17, 1002, at 4 n'clook In the af- 
tornnon, will be Hold at Public Auettoa on the 
pretulme-, the dealrnble realileniial property No. 
103 Court Htreet, Xewtonville. conslatlog of a 
1^1-2 Btury fraire hoiuie of 11 rooms, bath, laun- 
(fry.Btnre roam, pantry, plenty of cloaets, and 
air ImprovBxnetita. The ball la Ihiiabed Id black 
walnut, The bathroom la tlnlBlied in quartered 
. nah, Alllheother rooine are tlnlehed !□ hard 
wood, kverythiog Drie ciana. Newly painted. 

I Apuleand pear trees, grapes, gonreberriea, etc. 

! Only A minutes walk from the Newtonvllle 
Hiatlhn. ThiB beautiful bouse should attract 
the atcentiun nf any peraon desiring to cooupy 
as u home, salt has aiwaje been kept In good 
Mhape, and is in the beat aectluii of Newtonvllle. 
Kirat claa4 locaiiuii for a phyaioian. Tertua 
g.'um oaah dejioait at sale. Other partioulari of 
Juliti D. Fltziiatrlck, Auctioneer. 

Buy a Piano 

By Renting It. 

Our Renta] Purchase Plan makes 
btiyinga piano cosy. If you are interested, 
write us and wo will quote special prices 
on new or second-hand pianos and fully 
describe oursj’stcraof Renting Pianos, 
allowing rent paid to apply toward pur- 
chase. Good square pianos to learn on 
($150 and upward. Call at our warerooms 
and examine our stock of over 200 pianos, 
or send for our list of bargains. 

Ivers & Pond ‘‘co"” 

114 and 116 Boylston St., Boston. 




wlfu of William Clunoy, 78 yru. 
IlR^tDLl'lY— At Nowtoii, Mivy 5, UbrlriUh- 
})lic‘r Briulluy, 70 yrn. 4 iiius. 

(iOUIN — At Nuwtuii lluti[>itii1, May (i, 
Frauds (Suiiiii, (M yrs. 


Michael Ixyiidi, HUyrs. 

WAITT-AtNuwtou. Muy7, Henry Waltt, 
(k) yrs. 3 iiius. 21 ds. 

WILLIAMS-At Novvtoii, May 15, E.lwuid 
A. WlllliiiiiH, culured, 77 yrs. I mus. TJds. 


J. S. Waterman & Sons, 


Il3’4n iiiitl 233H WHshliigtoii Ulrvtit. I 
Ailjiiiulug luidluy Hiruut Tei inliiul. I 
I'oramisl sllsiitloii given to every detail. I 
Chaiiul and other siieclal ruoujs coiineuted 
with establUliiiieiii. UuiiipetHUt jierauue lu 
alieudaiicu day and night. 

Tule|itl(iiiua, Itoibiiry 72 and 73. 


vrl.oH were l.iKh .ue.. at dui.licale j Harbin, aKed 30. employed 

vvliibt OU Muiu'uy evening. '1 hese , , i .,.i7si« 


whUt^u Mmu'uy a local automobile luaufuciiiring feuco iu the yard'of her home last 

■hibta.will conltuuL lluouth JuiiL. j company, was fined $IS iu cuuri Tues- Friday aflernuoii when she slipped 
The crack Roseville A. A. bowlers , day fur running an automobile at a g^d fell to the ground, breaking her 
if Nesvurk, K. J., will roll the club ' speed exceeding the legal limit.' [eft arm. She was attended by a 
leant this evening. A large attendance ' Mounted Fatrolman Charles Tapply physician and removed to the New- 
i» expected. j was the complaiiiane. tun hospital. 


—Mrs. Mary A. Mulhern, aged 4(), 
of (>8 Green street, was climbing a 
fence in the yard of her home last 


left arm. She was attended by a 
physician and removed tu the New- 
ton hospital. 


C. W. MILLS, 

UndertakBr and Embalmer. 

Furuieriy leu yesrs with (I. ii. Urigg, 

Offioe i Warerooms 813 Washlng'n SI. Ne*lomllle 

Ojieu (lay auU ulght. Lady asit. wbuu desired. , 
Tulepbuiies 446*6, 17U-6 NuwLuu. 1 


ST.VTK (IF M .VSfl.VCICUKKT'I'fl, COUNTY OF MlllDI.k- 
ME\', HS. 

1, Arthur U. Smith, CaHliior of the above- 
named bank, do Holuiuiily swu:ir that the Hliove 
atatoiiKiiit Ih irnu to the best of my knowledge 
and belief, 

AltTIlUlt E. SMITH, Cashier. 
Snbficrlbed and aworii to beforo iiio this Ttb 
day of Uay, 1!)U2. 

ISAAC F. KlNdSDUUY, Notary Public. 
Corroet— Attest ; 

J.VMLS H. NICKEILSDN, ] 

KDWAUD n. WIL-SON, I Directors. 

EDWARD P. HATCH, J 


K Kl’OitT of the Cuiiditlnii of tho NewtoiD 
Natloiiiil Ituiik lit Nowtoii, III the State 
ol .MiisHueliiifiutts, ut the cloao of business, 
Aiiriiauih, 11)02. 

ItlCSOUliCTCi). 

Loans and discounts, 9396,114] 59 

Overdrafts, seeiirod unil unnecured, 3,116 29 
U. S. Honols to seenro clrcnluUoll, 70,1)00 00 

Stocks, securities, etc., 08,(J02 46 

iinnkhig-limise, furniture, und llxturee, 44,0r0 00 
Uiber real estate owned, K3U 19 

I Due from uiqiroved leservo iiKenls, 71,4(r; 3J 
Checks unti other earh Items, 3,482 uo 

Notes of uilier Nutiunul Hunks, 4,370 00 

Fractional iiuiiercnriency, nickels, and 
cents, DU 62 

Lawful Money Ueacrvu in Dunk, viz: 

Hiiecle, 32,1179 20 

Legal-lender noio.i, 12.370 oo 45 049 20 

lledem)itiuii liiiid with |t, s. Treusurer 
(6 jiui' of cii'uiilullun), 3,500 00 

Total, 9709,014 66 

MAIII1.ITU.S. 

Ciiidtid stock ]iuld in, $200,000 00 

Siiriilus tniid, 40,000 00 

UiKuvidud iiriillts, loss exjiunses and 
tuxes iiald 11.718 16 

Nuthiiml Hank notes laitHtamlliig, 70,000 ou 

line tti Trust Cuiuiiuiiies and huvlncs 
Dunks, 00,229 00 

Dividends un]iBid, 082 00 

Individual de]MisltH siihjeeC to 
elieck. 3-24,216 14 

Deiiiuiid certnicates <jf dei'oslc, ‘2,O80 33 
Ceriltlud cheeks, 83 27 387,81)0 40 

Total, 9709,014 66 

8TArr III' Mansaciil’set'ih, County of 6Dodi.i'- 
HKX, HS. 

1, J. W. Ducon, Cashier of the above- 
liumerl bunk, dn snlciiiidy swear that tliu above 
slutumunl Is true lu the bust uf iny kiiuwlcUue 
uud liehet', 

J. W. DACUN, Coslder. 
Hubscrllied and swum to befuru me tills 6lh 
day Id May, iUU'2. 

THKODORE W. TUOWDItlimK, 
N'uLury Public. 

Ibeul.) 

Cuii'uct— Attest: 

FRANC18 .MUUDOrK.) 

ALDION II. ( J.APP, I Directors. 
JUJINU FAHNU&I. 1 


NO TWO 

ALIKE. 


I mm t 

I I 

^ Wc have safe deposit ^ 

S boxes for rent. These ^ 

$ boxes (or safes) are £ 

% designed for the stor- $ 

% age of valuable pa- $ 

$ pers. Two keys are £ 

$ required to open a $ 

A safe. No two locks $ 

$ alike. Von keep one 

A key, we the other. ^ 

I Wc rent these safes ol 

$ by the year at live { 

/fi dollars each. ^ 

I * * I 

I The First National Bank | 

I OF WEST NEWTON. I 


NOTICE, 

Nkwton, Aiiril Kith, 1IM)2 
6ly wife, Grace lUwkswurth, luu left her bed 
uiid home, and 1 pay uu bills uu her accuuut 
after this date. 

UEUiUlE W. HAWKtiWORTil. 




^IIE NEWTON (JHAPirrc, EmnAl, may !>, H»02, 



NEWTONVILLE. 


— Mrs. Frank Banclior is ill at her 
liomc on Austin street. 

—Mr. and Mrs. i5. D. Hale of Dex- 
ter road have moved to Lonj^wootl. 

— Rev. O. S. Davis of Lowell ave- 
nue is in Greensboro, Vt., this week. 

—Mr. mid Mrs. C. F. Avery of 
Crafts street have returned from New 
York. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Herbert C. Necd- 
liam of Lowell avenue arc to move to 
Hudson. 

— Mrs. Robert Fewater of Crafts 
street sails next week for a visit in 
Ln^lai.d. 

— Mr. and Mrs. K. S. George of 
Newtonville avenue arc at Schncc- 
tady, N. Y. 

— The Travellers* Club will discon- 
tinue the meeting's during the sum- 
mer months. 

— Mr. Andrews is in charge of the 
local branch of Partridge's photo- 
graph studio. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Grew 
•of Edinboro street returned from 
North Carolina on Friday. 

—Mr. William H. Emerson, proprie- 
tor of Hunting's Express, has sold 
out to Mr. Welch of Dorchester. 

— The engagement is announced of 
Mr. Clarence L. Brown to Miss Eu- 
dora E. Basset of Newton Centre. 

— Mrs. Sherman of Walnut street 
gave an afternoon tea for a number 
of her friends at her home on Mon- 
day. 

— Mrs. John Goddard of Brookside 
avenue has been called to Chicago by 
the illness ^of her daughter, Mrs. 
Belcher. 

—Mrs. W. Hermon Allen of Crafts 
street with her sister-in-law, Mrs. 
Richards, sail tomorrow for a Eu- 
ropean trip. 

—Mrs. Tifft.who has been the guest 
of her sister, Mrs. J. Fred Brown of 
Walnut street, has returned to 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

— The regular meeting of the 
Karma Koterie was held last even- 
ing at the home of Mrs. Wakefield 
on Austin street. 

— The engagement is announced of 
Mr. Percy L. Brown of New Yo.rk, 
formerly of this place, to Miss Byrde 
L. Culiison of New York. 

— Mr. F. C. Hinds of Bowers street 
has bought the Thresher place on 
Kirstall road. Mr. Thresher and 
family will move to California. 

— Mr. F. F. Raymonl and Mias 
Marion Raymond, who have been 
quests at the Tuurainc, Boston, have 
returned to their home on Otis street. 

— Mr. Llewellyn H. McLain has 
sold to Charles H. Keene a lot of land 
with buildings located on Grove Hill 
avenue. Mr. McLain and family have 
moved to Melrose. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. Cobb, 
formerly Miss Elizabeth Elwell, have 
returned from their southern trip and 
are located at their future home on 
Euchid avenue, Cleveland. 

— At the annual conference of the 
Eastern Public Educational Associa- 
tion, held in Baltimore the last of the 
week, Mr. D. C. Heath was elected 
a member of the executive committee. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Theodore C. Nick- 
son of Lowell avenue announce the 
engagement of their daughter Eliza- 
beth Churchill, to Mr. Thomas Faw- 
cett Pye, Jr., of Detroit, Michigan, 
formerly of Hartford, Conn. 

— Miss Cora E. Davis, who took the 
part of Phyllis so acceptably in the 
opera of Bluft' King Hal, at Newton, 
recently, sang the leading soprano 
part in “The Trial by j^Jury,” at 
Southboro ou Wednesday evening. 

— A party of some 35 friends went 
in to the Dominion line wharf last 
Thursday to see Mr. Norman \V. 
Willey off for Europe. Mr. Willey 
goes to Buda. Pcsth, Hungary, where 
lie has accepted a position at the 
.United States Consulate. 

— Rev. Dr. Elliot, pastor of the 
Central Methodist church, Detroit, 
Mich., who was the guest of Rev. 
and Mrs. W. J. Thompson and occu- 
pied the pulpit of the Methodist 
church Sunday morning, was the col- 
lege preacher at Harvard in the even- 
ing. 

— The special commission appoint- 
ed by the Boston Presbytery to inves- 
tigate and consider the petition for 
Rev. Scott F. Hershe>’s dismissal as 
pastor of the First Presbyterian 
church met Monday and exonerated 
Dr. Hershey from tlie charges made 
ngainst him. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Otis C. Lyon cele- 
brated their thirtieth wedoiiig anni- 
versary Friday, April 25h. at their 
iiome 141 Linwood avenue. The 
house was very prettily decorated 
with palms, potted plants and cut 
llowcrs. The guests were present 
from New London and New Britain. 
Conn., Worcester, Chelsea, Cambridge 
and Waltiiain. After the reception 
refreshments were served. The pres- 
ents were rich and numerous. 

— Mrs. Ktiuda Shaw Cabot, widow 
of Charles B. Cabot, and a former 
well known resident of Cambridge, 
passed away at tlie home of her 
daughter, Mrs. Herbert K. Gibbs on 
Judkins street, Thursday of last week, 
aged 73 years. The funeral, which 
was largely attended by relatives 
and friends, was held from the fami- 
ly residence, Sunday afternoon and 
was conducted by Rev. O. S. Davis, 
pastor ut the Central church. Favor- 
ite musical selections of tlie deceased 
were rendered. The interment was 
in the Cambridge ce.netery. 

— The athletic meet of the Wesley 
Club, held last tiaturday afternoon 
on the Newton Centre playgrounds was 
well attended. The events were 40 
yard dash, higii jump, lOU yard dash, 
shot put, 220 yard dash, bruad jump, 
440 yard dash. In the first class the 
prizes were won by Herbert Gardner 
2U puints, Walter J. tieeley, 20 points, 
Eliot Morton, 10 points. William 
Bain, 3 points. Hecund class, B. 
Cliivers, 3h, Bilus A. taeeley, 10, 
Clarence Btewart, *>, Tliuinas, 3. The 
judges were Rev. W. J. Thompsou 
and 11. W. tstowell and the starters J. 
C. Atkinson and Mr. Murrey. 


WEST NEWTON. I Bernard’s church at ’) o’clock. T ic i 

— intcrnient was in Calvary cemetery, 

— Rev. T. P. Prudden will visit Waltham. 

Europe next month. —Mrs. H. M. Freeman and daugh- 

— Mrs. F. W. Keinick of Exeter ter of Mt. Vernon street have returned 
street has been ill this week. the Houth. 


— The highway department is re- 
pairing the surface of Balcarrcs road. 

— Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hinckley 
of Sterling street are back from the 
Cape. 

I — Mr. C. F. Eddy has purchased the 
I property located at 1083 Washington 
' street. 

— Mr. Francis E. Jennison of 
Washington street has been granted 
a pension. 

— Mr. H. L. Burrage is staying 
temporarily at the Kimberly house, 
Fairfax street. 

—Dr. N. Emmons Paine is build- 
ing a new house on his estate on 
Washington street. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. Lovell of 
Parsons street have returned from 
trip to Savannah, Ga. 

— Mrs. Jane M. Hastings of Tem- 
ple street has returned from an ex- 
tended visit to Jamaica. 

— Mr. and Mrs. George Frost of 
Highland street arc expected home 
from California the first of June. 

— Mrs. Edward Spaulding and her 
son, Mr. Gorham Spaulding of Shaw 
street, have returned from Europe. 

— Mr. Daniel G. Wing of 0*tis street 
has leased the Chidsey house on Ber- 
keley street and will move in June 
1st. 

— Mr. F. D. Homer was among the 
passngers arriving Friday from Eu- 
rope on the New England of the Do- 
minion line. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William Lloyd Gar- 
rison, Jr., of Newton Centre, will 
make their future home at 103 
Prince street. 

— The greens of the Brae-Burn 
Golf Club are in the best of condition. 
It is understood that the membership 
is to be increased. 

— J. Holman Pryor, who is quarter- 
master sergeant of Company L, Oth 
infantry, M. V. M., has been elected 
second lieutenant. 

— Rev. Julian C. Jaynes of Prince 
street gave an interesting lecture on 
the Greek drama before the New Eng- 
land Club this week. 

— Mr. Wallace D. Lovell of Lenox 
street is one of the directors of the 
recently incorporated Nashua and 
Pepperell Street Railway Company. 

— The Boston Cash Grocery Com- 
pany has taken larger quarters in the 
new Eddy block, 1389 Washington 
street and will open in the new loca- 
tion June 1st. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, pictuer mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— Jesuit Fathers from New York 
will begin a two week’s mission in 
St. Bernard’s church on Sunday next. 
May 11th. The first week will be for 
women; the second for men. 

— Mrs, Frank E. Fuller and Mr. 
Alfred Fuller sailed from Montreal 
this week for the Canary Islands, 
where Mrs. PTiller has been called by 
the serious illness of her husband. 

— Mr. Henry B. Day of Chestnut 
street has been appointed one of the 
trustees under the will of Sylvia Ann 
Hosvland by the probate judge of 
New Bedford. The bond required is 
$50,000. 

— B. F. Carrol of Brookline has the 
contract for the mason work and 
William Kellar of this place the 
building contract on the handsome 
new house for Mr. Harry L. Burrage 
on Temple street. 

— Mr. E. S. Merchant of the Boston 
and Gloucester steamboat company 
was among the guests on the trial 
trip of the new side wheel steamer 
Nantasket, taken down the harbor 
last Monday morning. 

— Mr. T. B. Fitzpatrick of Waltham 
street is in New York this week at- 
tending an important conference of 
the national officers of the United 
Irish League, of which organization 
he is the national treasurer. 

— A surprise party was given Mr.H. 
Herbert Cook by the members of his 
physical culture class at his home on 
Parsons street, last Tuesday evening. 
Mr. Cook was the recipient of some 
handsome flowers and otJier gifts. 

— The funeral of Patrick Martin, 
who died on Monday was held from 
St. Bernard’s church, Wednesday 
morning, requiem mass being cele- 
brated by Rev. Fr. O’Toole at 9 
o’clock. The interment was in Cal- 
vary cemetery, Waltham. 

— Mr. William Ij^vering Dolbeare, 
a former well known resident of this 
place, died at his home in Brookline, 
Sunday, aged 75 3'ears. A widow and 
two sous survive him. ^Funeral ser- 
vices were held from the house Tues- 
day at 2 o’clock and were largely at- 
tended. 

— Michael Lynch, for more than 50 
years a resident of this city, died 
Tuesday evening at his home, on 
River street, aged about 80 years. 
Ilurn in Ireland. Mr. Lynch came to 
this country when a young man. Of 
industrious character, he accumulated 
considerable property and won the 
respect and esteem of those who knew 
him. He’was a widower. 

— There were fully 75 tables at the 
whist party under the auspices of St. 
Bernard's aid society in A. O. U. W. 
hull Wednesday evening. Prizes were 
won by ^Miss E. Tierney, Miss Julia 
Cain, Mr. John Fay and Mr. Janies j 
Sullivan. Dancing followed with the j 
flour in charge of Mr. Thomas J. i 
Lyons. Mr. John Heiinelley jiresided 
at the piano, The coiniuittee in 
charge included tlie Misses Cain, 
Muglinchy, ^Ryan and McLaughlin, 
r — Mrs. Catherine Clancy, wife of Wil- 
liam Clancy, died at her home on ! 
Cherry street lust Sunday, aged 78 < 
years, Shewas unuld resident and with \ 
her husband celebrated her 50tli wed- | 
ding anniversary a few years ago. 
Two sons ami two daugliters survive \ 
Iter. Funeral services were held from 
tlie house Tuesday morning at 8.15, , 
; requiem high mass celebrated by i 
Rev.' l‘'r. O’Toole, fulluwiijg at SI. ' 


NEWTON LOWER FALLr* 

—Prof. Bernard M. Sheridan, prin- 
cljial of the Oliver school, Lawrence, 
gave his faniotiR lecture on “Evati- 
gclinc’* last Sunday evening In St. 
John's church basement, before a 
large and appreciative audience. The 
lecture was jirofusel^’ illustrated with 
beautiful views and the story of love 
and sadness told in a most Interesting 
and pleasing manner. 


At last week’s meeting of Charles 
Ward Post G. A. A. .five new members 
were added to the roll, Mr. Charles 
H. Sawyer, 64 Homer street, Newton 
Centre, Co C, 40th Maas. Regt. ; Mr. 

Thomas W, Paine, Brookline, Co C, 

U. vS. Corps of Engineers; Mr. W. H. 

Goulding, 132 Homer street, Newton 
Centre, 4tli Mass. Regt.; Mr. Samuel 
Putnam, Newtonville, Co K, Ist 
Heavy Artillery; Rev. Win. M. Mick, 

Parker street, Newton Centre, Bat- 
tery E, 1st West Va., light artillery. 

At the next meeting another new re- 
cruit will be mustered, Mr. C. F. 

Johnson, Newton Highlands, Co C, 

42nd Mass. Regt. Arrangements for 
Memorial Day arc about completed 
and a specially interesting program 
is planned. 

A Pleasant Occasion 
About twenty of the young ladies 
of the Arthur Gilman school of Cam- 
bridge, accompanied bv Mr. Gilman, 

Miss Byte], Miss Church and Miss 
Englesing were the guests last Sat- 
urday of Miss F. Lydia Dennison and 
her father, Mr. C. S. Dennison of 
Kirkstall road. _ 

The party first visited the factory of I I 

the Dennison Mfg. Co. at South | I _ 

Framingham and were much inter- ^^9 * ■ 

ested in the machinery and methods 

used in manufacturing the numerous PI ^ 2 4-^ 

articles out of paper, about which i lOnarCn dlllrLS 
many intelligent questions were 

raised. FOR 

After going through the factory 
the3* took the train to Newtonville, m 

and were entertained at the Dennison I 1 I I 

home with lunch. A drive to Echo | I 

Bridge and the more beautiful parts * 

of Newton was enjoyed during the 

afternoon, and the party returned to |~1 ^ €■ 

Cambridge in the eleclrica. I I dLllclWciy ^illrlS 

The following ladies, representing 
a large part of the United States were FOR 

in the party : 

Miss Hester V. Brady, Wheeling, 

West Virginia 5 Miss Genevieve Mon- I I 

tague, Chattanooga. Tenn. ; Miss I III I I *^l I 

Charlotte Miller, Huntington, Pa.; ■ ■ ^ I 

Miss Bertha Mitchell, Forestville. 

Conn, ; Miss Elizabeth Thomas, . Not ia all the Rreat enuntry will you 
Rochester, N, Y, ; Miss Margaret find better ej^ioucnt of the Shirt InduH- 
McCon way, Pittsburg, Pa, jMiss Anna try than ia these three makes of POPU- 
Clement, Rutland, '/t, ; Miss Anna LAH PRICED SIIlltTS 
GHdden, Newcastle, Me. ; Miss Fran- 
ces Medary, Lacrosse, Wis.j Miss 
Mary Guffey, Pittsburg, Pa. ; Miss FOR FIT 
Dorothea Knight, Portland, Me.; 

Miss Julia Callender, Springfield, ?VIAICP 

Mass. ; Miss Clare Boure, New York 

City; Miss Laura L. Mitchell, Char- Cno CXVI C 

lestown, W. Va. ;Miss Conradine Sch- rUlv 0 1 i LCi 

urmeier, St. Paul, Minn. ; Miss Maud A^r>r\w * i 

R. Saltier, Cincinnati, O. ; Miss rUK HA J bKlALS 

Elizabeth Gray, Cincinnati, O. ; Miss a t 

Elsie Mansur, Houlton, Me. ; Miss FOR QENERAL 

Mary Thomas, Rochester, N. Y. ; I dVTr*c 

Mtssi Mildred Montague, Chattanooga. CAL^cLLblNLE 

Tenn.; Miss Mary Sherwood, Duluth, 

Minn,; Miss Elizabeth Gilman, Mil- , Every conceivable pattern represented 
ford Del. hoie, plain white, black and white, in 

* - ‘ both stripe and iudivhlual i*attt“ru all 

FISHING RAYMOND The “Princely” 

TACKLE r„. 

Desires to 

call attention to the great stock of v 

Fishing Tackle of ^ll CtS 

APPLETON & BASSETT Over 250 dozen now in Slock 


We Can’t Say 
Too Much 

About Our Stock of 

Men’s 

Negligee 

Shirts 

This Season. 

Wc think that our efforts to please 
you have already mot with approval by 
the many expressions of balisfaction we 
liavo lieard. 

Whether you want a Shirt for 
50c. or one for $1.50, we stand 
ready to offer you the VERY 
BEST VALUES. 

Lion Brand Shirts 


WHICH WAS OUT OF SEASON 
AT THE TIME WE PURCHASED 
THEIR STOCK AT 304 WASHING 
TON STREET. 

THIS LARGE STOCK IS IN I 
CHARGE OF MR. PARTRIDGE, I 
FORMERLY WITH APPLETON & 
BASSETT, AND IS NOW ALL 
READY FOR SALE, AT 

Much less than the Original Prices,, 

ON SECOND FLOOR IN OUR NEW 
DEPARTMENT, WITH SEPA- 
RATE ENTRANCE, IF NECES- ! 
SARY, UP ONE FLIGHT, 353 
WASHINGTON STREET. 


YOURS TRULY, 

THE RAYMOND SYNDICATE, 

352-4-6 Washington Street, 
31-33-35 Hawley St., Boston. 


Asiaort merit 


Out QlasiS 


Bric-a-Brac 


...June,.. 

Weddings 

Untiurpcis^ecl 

Abrah French Co 

47 and 49 Summer St ' 


Come and See for Yourself, 
Honey Refunded if not Satisfied. 

P. P. ADAMS’ 

Big Dry Goods Dept, Store 

133, 135, 137 Moody Stunt, 

Near Hall’s Corner, 

WALTHAH. 

Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate. 


N. F. McCarthy & go, 

Horticultural Auclloneers, 84 Hawlei St. 
BOSTON, MASS. 

- PUBLIGTuCTION o" 

Next Tuesday and Friday, 

May 13 and 16. 

Flowering Shrubs 

HARDY ROSES 

lt«!((lnnlnK at fl .ifl, the larcMt and inoMt 
va ied MMnrtment ever Imiiortctl to A merJea, 
ia liidinK 

R lododendrons, Azaleas, 

Clematis, Hydrangeas, 
Snowballs, Hardy Roses, 
Flowering Shrubs 

of All Klrds 

Cfttalogues esn be a u] at sale, or by 
wrttiDg us. 

All Goods Imported this Year 
are Perfectly Hardy. 

Tarine Moth Bags, 

Camphor riothaline, 

Cedar flothaline, 

Lavender flothaline 

j Are the best protection for Clothing, 
I Furs, Etc. 


Will Double in Prci wllliln a year. 
WHY? 

NATIONAL 

SMELTING 

COMPANY 

Has complete smelting works at 
Rapid City, Black Hills, So. 
Dakota. 

NO BONDS OR DEBTS. 

Capital stock 300,000 Shares. 

Par Vilue $5.00 i Shirg. 

Full rapacity .'ibO t.mii ,y .Jay, 

I Kngageil fur a year and a lialf fnr the 
treatniunt of orce mined in that vicinity, 
where the ore ia InexIiauHilble, tho 
profit from which guarantees a net 
earning of more than a «diare on the 
firrtt year's huAinesn. 

First dividend .Inly 1, next, 
fitock will be listed on Boston Stock 
Exchange. 

President, Hon. John E. Perry. 
Secretary, Charles E. Pierce. 
Treasurer, Qustavus Goepper. 

These oHicers will maintain a personal 
supervision of Its operation. Their 
names are a guarantee of the soundness 
of the proposition. 

A small block of the stock is for sale 
by 

J. B. RIC^HAROS, 

IS Court Sciuare, Boston* 


FRED R. DURGIN. Wayland Inn 

TM"*! T/Sr^lC-T' 


DRUGGIST, 

Masonic Building, 


Waylaid 

Mass. 


Newtonville, 


Established 1842 


T, la open for Spring and Summer trade. De 

iVlflSS rt*!* ihe electrics byway of Ratick 

* Patronage aollcitcd. Tel. connection. 


THE HIGH GRADE 

STIEFF 

PIANOS 

Emphatically the Best Piano 
for You to Buy 
Because of its exquisite tone. 

Because of its general excellence. 
Because of its wonderful durability. 

SOLD DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY FOR CASH 
ON REASONABLE MONTHLY PAYMENTS. 

Old riASOS T.tKEN IX Tb.^de, 

CHAS. M. STIEFF, 

156.A Tremont 5t., Boston. 

M. J. G.VRDNER. Manager. 


CO-OPERATIVE BANKS 

The Pioneer. The Homestead. The Guardian. 
36 Bromfield Street, 

Boston, riass. 

M I KTixcs : First Monday. Second Wedneeday. 
First Friday. All meetings at 7.30 P. M. Money 
to loan monthly In each bank. Sbarea for sola 
alx times a year. 

Office Hoars, 10 to 2 daily. 

Money oaually eella at FWe Per Cent. 

P. ELDREDGEt Secretary. 

Garden City Laundry Co 

NEWTONVILLE, 

All Kinds of Laundry Work Done 
in First Class Manner. 


I TEAMS WILL CALL ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL 
I A. D. ROBERTS, Hanager 

Formerly with NewtoOTlUe Dmeetic Laaodry. 


More ."»0c. Shirts than any two stores 
in Waltham without any oxeoptloa. 

See our SOc. White Shirt with 
Cuffs to match. 

See our SOc. Bedford Cord. 

See our SOc. Fancy Open Work 


See the whole line aud you’ll see 
Shirts that only stores that sell Shirts 
arc able to show you. 




igi CHESTNUT HILL 

219 CuinniQnweglth Avenue, Chesinul Hill 

ToK. ,N«wtoa Boulevard Car.. 

Ten-room Suite, 2250 Square feet. Com- 
manding site and superb view, high 
ground, with flood of sunshine in every 
room. 

LUDWIG GERHARD, Agent, 

212 SU.nMER ST., BOSTON. 

Surrounded by parks and pleasure grounds, 
and the finest roads in America, electric 
cars, steam heat and continuous hot water, 
gas and coal ranges. 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULAR. 

Only One Suite To Let. 


OSTERMOOR 


I'ertaiii luortguge ilsMl giveu by ('lisrlM K. KIcs 
uiiil .\mamliA S. Ulus, his wifs, in hur rigai, tu 
llaviit H. Gray. (Ulsd Ntivemlisr JAtli, isin), anil 
rsiturUsil lu ihs Keglitcy ut DtwtlM fur tha 
Cuuniy nl MuiiUsaox (Smitli Uiatrlct), Uonk 
27 M, I'ags 1 S 7 ,, will tie auUi ai I’uUhu Aui'tioii 
fur breach uf ilie uumiltloiia of aalil niurirags, 
on the preuilhes hrreliiaftar diMi'rtbaJ, on Tiiea- 
day, ihu third day uf .June, IMU, at 4 uVluua In 
the afternoou, all and Mingular tha iireniisua 
cuuvsted by Hild inurtgaga dead, and tberein 
daaunbad aubitantially an fullowni A paroal «if 
land altuatad lu that nan of Nawiuu In aald 
I'uuniyof Middleasa • allud \Va«t Nawtuu, bslug 
nart uf Lot Nu, 3 ou a plan uf land lu Weat 
Nawtou. Win Uradturd, Hur^eyur, daisd April 
lOth, ISOl. and reuuidad with Miildleaez Suulb 
Ulitrli'l Deeds, Hook uf I'lanaNu. la, audbuuud- 
ed aa fulluwi: 

Waatvriy by Waltham Htrast altty three and 
41 -liM fast; Nurthetly bylaud coutayad by "uia" 
lu Ctiarlea 11 . llt'inauway uua huudra«l aud thir. 
taeufedt; Kaaiarly by land uuw or late uf \Vsl 
Mngtiiu Mlkiy aud 32 'lUiifdat: Suutbarly by 
Warwick Street Uua huudred alevau aiid 72 >lO 0 
luat. 

Said prainiwa will be aold anbjeot tu auv and 
all uupald taaaa aud aaaeaauiauta. 

•lOU will be rai|tiirad tu lia paid lu oaab by tba 


at the Ulrica uf Keru MoLuud. 

UAl.t itLM M> LUI'D, 

Aaalguee aud preaaul llolderuf aald Uuttgage. 
Ualuolui HcLuud, Sullcltur, Ilia rrauiuut 
UuUdiug, Koatuii. 
hiMtuu, May Tib, 1 M) 4 . 


BfWAREl h 
OOHTiMTATt H 
Tin.tTlLT' H 
IBAOt MMMID \ 


OSTERMOOfl &CQ. 
N€W YORK. 


i eewAM! 
0^ iMium 
ILLUSTHKnOV 


OSTCftMOQItliCA 

NC«I 




SOLE AGENTS IN BOSTON. 

Morris, March and Butler, 

97 & 99 SUMMERISTREET. 

Brass and Iron Beds, Bedding, Chamber 
and dining Room Furniture. 



niK XEWTOX (JHAl’IIU’, FIMOAY, MAY 0, nM)tJ, 


At The Churches. 

At the recent qnartcrlv cotifcrencc 
'held at the Ncwtonvlllc >Tethodist 
church. these comniittecs were chosen: 
Kreednian’ft Aid, Mrs. W. S. Mar- 
shall, Mrs. \V. J. Thompson, Mrs. 
John Deals, Mrs. C. F. Derry. Mrs. j 
J, K. Burns; music, L. C. Carter, C. 
A. Soden. Mrs. C. A. Sodeit, Mrs. E. 
O, Gilman; missions, Mrs. A. H. 
Soden, Miss S. A. Rich, Mrs. E. W. 
Robinsot), Mias A. ly. Weeks, Mrs. 
J. F. Pace; parsonaffe, L.C. Carter, 
H. W. Hartshortic.’Mrs. A. H. Sodeti, 
Mrs. E. O. Gilman, Mrs. A. J. Hinc; 
records, G. E. Bridpes, W. P. Soule, 
G. H. Gibson. Mias Fanny Pape. 

An interestinp and well attended 
teachers’ meetinp was held last Mon- 
day eveninp at the residence of Rev. 
John Gotidard, Brookside avenue, 
Newtonville. 

The younp people's auxiliary con- 
nected with the New Church, New- 
tonville. have voted to send delepatcs 
to the convention, which will be held 
in Philadelphia the last of the month. 

The various Baptist churches in 
Newton were represented at the 24th 
annual meetinp of the Woman’s Bap- 
tist Home Mission Society held at 
the Rupgles Street church, Boston, 
Wednesday and Thursday of this 
week. 

Mr. Frank A. Day with the pastor, 
Rev. W. H. Davis, represented Eliot 
church at the council held previous to 
the installation of Rev. Henry E. 
Oxnard as pastor of the North Evan- 
gelical church at Nonantum on Wed- 
nesday. 

A meeting of the Maternal Asso- 
ciation was held Wednesday after- 
noon at Central church, Newtonville. 
A number of important business 
matters came up for consideration. 

The Channing Alliance connected 
with Channing church was represent- 
ed at the meeting of the F irst Parish 
Branch Alliance in Brookline last 
Monday afternoon. On Saturday 
two delegates are invited to the 
meeting of the Hawes branch alli- 
ance in South Boston. 

Grace church of Newton ; the 
Church of the Messiah Auburndale; 
St. John's church Newtonville and 
the Church of the Redeemer, Chest- 
nut Hill, are among the Episcopal 
churches interested in the co-opera- 
tives sales held tri-weekly at St. 
James Parish house in New Bedford. 

The Mother’s Association of the 
Auburndale Congregational church 
considered the subject "Consistency 
of Principle and Practice," on Wed- 
nesday under the leadership of Mr. 
W. H. Cooley. 

Jesuit Fathers from New York will 
begin a two weeks' mission in St. 
Bernard’s church, West Newton, on 
Sunday next, May Hth. The first week 
will be for women ; the second for 


Mr. Earle Clark was the leader at 
the meeting of the Hale Union at the 
Newton Centre Unitarian church, 
last Sunday evening. Mr. Frederick 
G. Melcher was the speaker and his 
subject "Mary and Martha." 

The meeting of the Woman’s class, 
held at Eliot church, last Sunday, 
was ill charge of Mrs. D. W. Far- 
quhar. 

At the New Church, Newtonville, 
next "Sunday the collection taken will 
be for the missionary work of the 
Masaschusetts Association. 

The monthly meeting of the Far- 
ther Lights Society was held Tuesday 
at the West Newton Baptist church. 
Music was rendered under the direc- 
tion of Miss Sadie Bailey and Mrs. 
Inman, and the program committee 
consisted of Miss Burdon and Miss 
Ellice. 

The regular meeting of the Ladies’ 
Aid Society connected with the 
Church of the Messiah, Auburndale, 
was held Monday at the home of Miss 
Hubbard in Weston. 

Miss Alden of Washington park, 
Newtonville. entertained the mem- 
bers of the iunior guild of St. John’s 
church, last Tuesday afternoon. 

At the Immanuel Baptist church 
last Sunday morning, the pastor 
preached the third sermon on "The 
Lord’s Prayer." The subject was, 
"Daily Bread." In the evening Rev. 
Mr. Matthews preached the second 
of the series on "Every-Day Life." 

The meeting of the young people's 
society at Eliot church next Sunday 
evening will be conducted by Rev. 
Dr. W, H. Davis. 

A friend has presented an individ- 
ual communion service to the Metho- 
dist church, Newtonville, which was 
used for the first time on Sunday. 

The monthly meeting of the Wo- 
man’s Missionary Society of the New- 
ton Methodist church was held Mon- 
day afternoon at the Wesleyan home 
Oil Wesley street. An interesting pro- 
gram was provided by the Foreign 
Society. 

The class in church history at the 
Second Congregational church. West 
Newton, next Sunday will hear a lec- 
ture on "Joan of Arc," bv Miss 
Cora L. Scofield, Ph. D., instructor 
in History at Wellesley College. 

Rev. Dr. Scott F. Hershey, pastor 
of the First Presbyterian church in 
Boston, occupied the pulpit of the 
Newtonville Methodist church, last 
Sunday evening. 

Action upon the report of the special 
committee regarding the Deaconess- 
es for Eliot church, which w’as to 
have been given last Friday, was 
postponed until this evening, to give 
ample time for discussion. 

At the Newtonville Methodist 
church last evening the final sociable 
fur the season was held. An iiii|>or- 
tunt tmsiiiess meeting was followed 
by supper, served at six o'clock. In 
the evening' a musical and literary 
program was presented. 

The annual review of tlic Kpworth 
League will be held at the Newton 
Methodist church next Sunday eveii- 
ing. 

A union sociable of the young 
jjeople’s society of tlie Auburndale 
Congregational church, the iCpvvorth 
League of ^the Methodist church and 
the Christian Endeavor Society of 
Lasell Seminary was iield Tuesday 
evening at the Congregational 
church. 


Preparations arc being made at 
Eliot church for children’s Sunday, 
which conics June 8th. Several of the 
children of the parish arc to be 
baptized. 

The regular monthly business 
meeting of the young people’s Chris- 
tian Union connected with the Uni- 
vcrsalist churcit Newtonville was held 
Saturday evcniinrat the home of Mias 
Susie Cabot on Watertown street. j 

The collection next Sunday at , 
Eliot church will be for the North | 
Village church. 

The annual meeting of the trustees j 
of the Newton Methodist church was | 
held in the parsonage on Wesley 
street last evening. I 

The Eliot Guild of Eliot church 
held a sewing meeting Tuesday after- 
noon at the home of Mrs. C. 1). Kep- 
ner on Maple avenue. This was the 
last meeting of the season. 

At the meeting of the Young Men’s 
class held at Central church, New- 
touville, last Sunday an interesting 
discussion was held on the topic, 
"What Can Young Men do in the 
Work of Central church?’’ 

The Woman’s Guild of St. John’s 
church Newtonville met Wcdnesda.v 
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Brown 
on Bowers street. 

At Eliot church this evening the 
topic of the mid-week meeting will 
be "The Social Service of the Chris- 
tian Church." 

A social gathering of the parish of 
Grace church was held in the parish 
house last evening. There was a 
good attendance and the success of 
the affair was largely due to the 
efforts of the social committee Messrs. 
Emerson, M. P. Springer and Harri- 
son, Mrs, Shapleigh, Mrs. M. P. 
Springer, Mrs, Harrison, Mrs. Meade 
and Mrs. Spencer. 

The sale under the auspices of the 
Woman’s Guild of St. John’s church 
for the benefit of the building fund 
will be held during the afternoon and 
evening of May 10th in G. A. R. hall 
Newtonville. The sale will be unique 
in character and it is hoped there will 
be a large attendance. 

The Ladies’ Social Circle of the 
Newton Methodist church raised 552 
at the recent sale. 

At the Newton Methodist church 
last Sunday evening Miss Agnes 
McAllister who has spent several 
years among the savage tribes of 
Africa described the mission work be- 
ing done in that country. The choir 
was assisted in the service by Mr. 
Erickson, violinist. 


Deatnees Cannoi be Cured 
by local applications, as they cannot 
reach the diseased portion of the ear. 
There is only one way to cure deaf- 
ness, and that is by constitutional 
remedies. Deafness is caused by an 
inflamed condition of the mucous lin- 
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this 
tube is inflamed you have a rumbling 
sounder imperfect hearing, and when 
it is entirely closed deafness is the re- 
sult, and itnles.s the inflammation can 
be taken out and this tube restored to 
its normal condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine cases out of 
ten are caused by catarrh, which is 
nothing but an inflamed condition of 
the mucous surfaces. 

We will give One Hundred Dollars 
for any case of Deafness caused by 
catarrh) that can not be cured by 
Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- 
lars, free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c. 

Hall’s Family Pills are the best. 


State House Letter. 


iimtiug grade croasiuga, iti accord- 
ance with the rccoumicndations of | 
the Govertior, whicli it«chulcil the 
aiiggcatioii that the street railway be- 
come a fourth party in meeting the 
expense. The general features of 
the new hilt contemplate the appru- 
priatioti of in addition to 

that already appropriated and cxpciul- 
c<l by the Commonwealth, not over 
55('*>.tX>0 to be expended in atiy one 
year. The railroads arc to pay not 
exceeding 65 per cent, of the expense | 
of an elimination: cities and towns | 
not exceeding ten per cent; street 
railways not exceeding 15 percent; 
and the Commonwealth the balance, 
Strtet railway companies are to be 
permitted to fund the expense thus 
incurred ns a part of their franchise 
and property. 

The bill to permit casualitv in- 
surance coiiipanic5. to do boiler in- 
surance, favorably reported by the 
insurance commitce with Mr. Dana 
as a dissenter, and opposed in the 
house by Mr. Bullard, was rejected 
by the senate last week, but later, on 
motion of Senator Frost of Lawrence, 
was reconsidered and put over until 
this week. 

On Thursday of last week Mr. Bul- 
lard, for the committee on railroads, 
reported leave to withdraw on the 
petition of Edward L. Pickard for 
legislation to provide for an addition- 
al appropriation for the abolition of 
grade crossings. This means no dis- 
respect to Mr. Pickard nor the city 
of Newton, the real petitioner, but it 
indicates that what is desired will be 
obtained through action on th.e Gov- 
ernor’s recommendation. 

Mr. Dana’s committee, judiciary, 
has reported reference to the next 
General Court on a number of peti- 
tions for legislation to regulate the 
display of signs, posters and adver- 
tisements near public parks, parkways 
and boulevards. The metropolitan 
affairs committee has taken the same 
action on similar petitions. The re- 
port has been tabled by Mr. Bullard 
to await the report on the main bill. 

The Governor has approved the bill 
for a two year tenure in the office of 
mayor of Newton. The house has 
engrossed the bill to reorganize the 
Newton board of assessors, and it is 
now in the calendar of the Senate. 

Mr. Dana is in charge of the ad- 
verse reports of the judiciary com- 
mittee on the most drastic employers’ 
liability bills, which were reported 
with several members dissenting. 

The bill to provide for the aboli- 
tion of the death penalty, on which 
Mr. Dana dissents, still remains on 
the table of the senate. There will 
doubtless be quite a debate upon it 
one of these days. MANN. 


VIMOL IS NOT city of newton. 


A Patent Medicine 


(Special to the Graphic) 

Boston, April 30. 

Tomorrow the General Court enters 
upon its fifth month of service for 
1902. It IS appreciably behind its 
predecessor, the General Court of 
1901, in every particular but one. It 
has enacted some forty more measures 
than last year’s legislature up to this 
date, but has killed nearly 100 Ie.ss, 
and in the points of matters reported 
and to be acted upon it is far behind. 

The measure of the highest im- 
portance to the people of the metro- 
politan district is stilt in the air. 
The Hon. J. Richard Carter of New- 
ton and his associates on the Asso- 
ciated Board of Trade, with the 
backing of the Public Franchise 
League, the Mayor of Boston and 
the Governor of the Commonwealth, 
confronts the Boston Elevated Rail- 
way company, over the provisions of 
the subway bill it has submitted. 
The bill is simple in its provisions, 
though complicated enough as to de- 
tails. It asks for constriction of the 
proposed Washingtf.ii street subway 
by the transit commission at the ex- 
pense of the city of Boston, the sub- 
way to be its property forever ;a lease 
to the elevated company for 25 years 
at 4 'a percent, of the cost; rights to 
lease to some other company if the 
elevated does not take the lease: a 
referendum to the people of Boston. 
The contention of the Elevated rail- 
way people is against so high a rent- 
al; in favor of a longer lease ; and 
of course, were it possible. In favor 
of private ownership, though this 
does not appear possible. 

Mr. Dana is recorded as a dissenter 
on a bill favorably reported by the 
iudiciary committee in relation to 
the assumption of risks by employes. 

Mr. Bullard is having a great dual 
of trouble in convincing the lower 
branch tliat the reports of the rail- 
road committee deserve to be ratitied, 
and hence u tuimber of measures have 
been substituted for the adverse re- 
port of this body. The hill to give 
tlie railroad commissioners jurisdic- 
tion to lix charges on certain south- 
ern Mubsachusetts steamship lines 
was tile latest to be so substituted. 
But as in the case of the two-cent-a- 
milc liill, tlie Seuatc is pretty apt to 
vindicate the railroad cummittee, so 
that lie can take courage. 

The sub-commlttee of the commit- 
tees on railroads and street railways 
reported to the full committees a few 
days since their draft of a bill to pro- 
vide for continuing the work of elim- 


Boston, May 7. 

The House of Representatives has 
adopted a ten minute rule as to 
speeches, which is one of the few in- 
dications we have that it contem- 
plates prorogation at some not very 
distant date. Today is supposably 
the final day for receiving reports of 
committees, but it is a rather signifi- 
cant as well as lamentable fact that 
this is over a month later than the 
date when the Legislature of 1901 
terminated its policy of a general 
extension of time for reports. The 
committee on rules evidently believed 
it to be a wise policy to grant a gen- 
eral extension rather than to adopt 
special orders for particular days; 
but as on May first, there were still 
200 matters remaining in the dockets 
of committee, a condition of affairs 
unprecedented in the history of tne 
General Court, it is very evident that 
the policy has not been a good one. 
Week by week, the fact becoms more 
and more impressive, that Represen- 
tative Dana of Newton is growing in 
influence on Beacon Hill. 

His voice so often heard in debate, 
and, as a rule, the cause which he 
espouses is the one which wins. 
It is usually the case that when a 
member is new he only talks upon 
matters which have to do with the 
work of his particular committee, or 
which effect his own district. When 
a man gets to the point where he 
speaks effectively on general ques- 
tions, he may be considered a good 
all-round legislator. Mr. Dana has 
reached that point, and it is very 
evident when he takes the floor that 
he is listened to with attention and 
respect. 

The Senate has finally, and for all 
time, vindicated the position of Rep- 
resentative Bullard in opposition to 
the two-cent-a-mile bill. Last week 
it reconsidered its action in rejecting 
the measure, but refused to longer 
discuss the question, and refused to 
order it to a third reading by the de- 
cisive vote of nine in favor to twenty 
•eight against. But meanwhile Com- 
missioner Bishop and his associates 
on the railroad board had before 
them the onerous duty of making a 
thorough investigation into the ques- 
tion of suburban rates of fare. While 
there might be some good reason ad- 
vanced. based upon the recoininendc- 
tioiis in their annual report, for an 
investigation of the general question 
of fares all over the Coniiiioiiweulth. 

Mr. Bullard’s committee, sitting 
jointly with the committee on street 
railways, has favurably reported a 
bill on the governor’s recommendation 
that 55,1)00, buu additional be expended 
for the elimination of grade cross- 
ings. the vote being unanimous. 

The bill itself provides that the 
railroads shall pay not exceeding 
sixty-five jier cent; the street rail- 
ways not exceeding fifteen percent; 
cities and towns not exceeding ten 
|)er cent and the Coinmonv%*ealth the 
balance. Investigation shows that 
the ])laces affecteil by this section 
which Senator How opposes are New 
Bedford, Worcester, IlaverhiU an<l 
possibly two or three small places. 
The proceedings so far as the south- 
ern section of Newton is concerned 
will probably not be affected by it. 

Mr. Bullard’s committee on rail- 
roads, commences its final hearings 
of the year tomorrow on the ciuestiuii 
of a new passenger station at Wor- 
cester. which invtjlves the abolition 
of certain grade crossings. An eh'ort 
has been iiiude to reach an ugreenient 
on this matter so us to avoid long 
hearings at this late stage of the 
sessitm. 

Senator Skinner and hi?> ussuciute.i 
on the metropolitan committee are 
still waiting the act on of the city of 


There Is Jfo Secret About Vinolj 

It Is Nothing: But the Curative 
Elements which are Found in 
Cod-Liver Oil, Dissolved In a 
Delicate Table Wine with a Little 
Organic Iron added— that’s all; 
no Grease, no Bad Taste, aSimple 
and Wholesome Medicine with a 
Remarkable Curative Power. | 

Eyerythlng that Is In VInol Is plainly 
printed on the label of each package. We 
know VInol Is a splendid preparation for i 
tired, pale and weak women and children, ' 
old people and all persons who are run 
down, nervous or losing flesh. We are I 
satisfied that VInol 1$ the best tonic re- i 
constructor we have ever sold, and In j 
many cases we have been able to see for 
ourselves the wonderful results It brlnffs 
about. Remember that we guarantee VI- 
nol and refund the purchase money to all 
who are not satlsOed. 



City Collector’s Notice. 


City of Newton, April 2Stb, 1902. 

The owners and occupants of the 
following described parcels of real 
estate situated in the City of Newton 
in the County of Middlesex and Com- 
monwea.th of Massachusetts, and the 
public are hereby notified that the 
taxes thereon severally assessed for 
the year 1900, according to the list 
committed to me as collector of taxes 
for said Newton by the Assessors of 
taxes, remain unpaid and that the 
smallest undivided part of said land 
.sufficient to satisfy said ta.xes, with 
interest and all legal costs and charges 
or the whole of said land if no per- 
son offers to take an undivided part 
thereof, will be offered for sale by 
public auction at the Treasurer’s 
Office, City Hall, in said Newton on 


FRED A. HUBBARD 


DRUCCIST. 


Boston and the Elevated Railway 
Company in connection with the 
Washington street subway. It is so 
evident that nothing can be done this 
year unless there is a practical agree- 
ment on the bill that the metropoli- 
tan committee did not think it worth 
while to go into executive session a 
single day on this matter until that 
point was practically settled. Sena- 
tor Skinner’s committee on federal 
relations last week reported favoring 
the bill pending in Congress to pro- 
vide for building certain war vessels 
in the United States Navy yards. It 
also reported resolutions supporting 
a bill before Congress for more pay 
for letter carriers. It has reported 
"reference to the next General Court’ 
on resolutions favoring pensions for 
the widows and children of members 
of the United States life saving ser- 
vice who perished in the Monomoy 
disaster. About 548,000 has been 
raised for the relief of these suflrerers 
through popular subscription. Some 

538.000 of it will be turned over to the 
humane society to be expended for 
these people as the need arises, the 
balance having been paid out in 
sums of several hundred dollars each 
to meet the immediate necessities of 
the sufferers. In all probability, 
Congress will pass a pension bill for 
their benefit, so that no action by the 
Massachusetts Legislature will be 
necessary. 

The metropolitan committee has 
practically decided to report some 
measure to reimburse Clinton, and 
Sterling for loss in taxes through 
the construction of the metropolitan 
water system. The members feel, 
however, that it would be wiser to 
give these towns a lump sum, say 

575.000 for Clinton and a much small- 
er amount for Sterling, than to place 
upon the water district the burden of 
making a full appropriation for the 
benefit of these places. There is 
likely to be quite a discussion upon 
this matter before it is finally ad- 
justed. 

A bill to provide for the measure- 
ment of the water supply to cities 
and towns by the metropolitan water 
and sewerage board has been favor- 
ably reported by the Senate ways and 
means committee, and engross^ hav- 
ing also been engrossed by the 
House. 

Representative Dana acted as 
speaker of the House on Monday. 

MANN. 


TYPEWRITERS 

SOLD *22 RENTED. 

All Suntlarti Macbinea. Moderate Prtoei 
RepairlUK, Suiiiillea. 


THORP & MARTIN CO. 
12 Milk St., Boston. Mass. 


The Mediterranean 

AND THE 

CAPITALS OF EUROPE 1 

Special Summer Vacation 
Tour. 

Heat onportiiiiity for atudy of Art and Archn:- 
olo^y. Education and Recreation at moderate 
coat. Liberal arrangement tbroughout. 

L. HELANO ROSSI & CO., 

83 state Sr>, lioaton, Maaa. 

Special Savoy, private Tour to Snain, Portugal I 


Newton and Watertown 

Gas LightCompany. 

All orders for Oaa or Bleotric Lighting left at 
tbelr olHce. 308 Washington street, will receive 
prompt attention. 


PAINTING, DECORATING, 

PAPER HANGING. 

An Elegant Stock of Wall Paper. 

PROMIT SBUVICB, NEAT WORKMEN 

HOUGH & JONES, 

245 Washington Street. - Newton 

Telephone No. 100-5. 


Land Given Away. 

IF you will pay A3 for making papers, you t^aii 
huve a deed or 5 3-4 acres of goud land fn Ken- 
tucky ; positively not more than one tract will 
be given to one penoo ; you can buy the udjoin- 
Ing land for WIU per acre. Keiid check or iiioney 
order (93.00) to C. E. CAIlLhUN CU., 

817 Treinunt llldg., lioetoo. 


FRED A. HUBBARD, 

Pharmacist. 

ASSOCIATES' BLOCK, 425 CENTRE ST., | 

NEWTON. 


ZEPPS DANDRUFF CURE 

It never fails, and is the greatest 
Hair Grower ever offered to the 
Public. Sold by all Druggists and 
Barbers, 50c. 

T. NOONAN & CO.. 

30 PortlHud at., liuatuu. 


dUNDAV CLOSINO HODBHi 

From 10.30 A.H. to 12 M., 2 to4P.H. 

ROAD MAPS 

OF New England, New .Jersey and New York by 
diKtrloUi; some dlstrlcta 'JAo,, some 50c.; Iiand- 
si>m«)y colored, roads and polnta of liiterust 
bIiowii: of dealer or by mull: seiul for de.urln- 
live catalogue. (iKU. Jl. WALKER & ( IL, 
Litliograptiers, llurcourt street, Itustuii. 

LDAM FDR SALE. 

A large quantity of excellent 
quality. Delivered If desired. 

S. E. HOWARD. 

44 Putnam 5t , Weot Newton, 


KMTAItLIflIIRn I8«l. 

Telephone Uontierllnn, 

Henry F. Cate, 

Snveoasor to 9TRPIIKN F. CATB. 

Lively, OacMBoiiiiiStai 

— ALSO— 


Washington and Chestnut Streetr^ 
West Newton. 

BOBKKT F, VHAWITVH, 

(Buccessor to L, H. Cranitcb) 

House, Sign, and Otnamonfal Painlet 

Paper UnnKlnga In Orent Variety- 
Work promptly dona. 

Walnut St., - Newtonville, 

Becond door from Central Block, 


3 P. M. 
for payment of said taxes with inter* I 
cst, costs and charges thereon, unless | 
the same shall be previously dis- 
charged. 

WARD TWO, PRECINCT ONE. 

J. H. Wentworth Company. About 
42,688 square feet of land and build- 
ings on Crafts Street. Being Section 
20, Block 13, ^Lot 12 of Assessors’ 
Plans. 5187.35 ] 

WARD FIVE, PRECINCT TWO. 

Hannah B Edmands, about 7225 
square feet of land and house num- 
bered 1046 Iloylston street, being sec- 
tion 56, block 27. lot 3 of assessors’ 
plans. $15.20 

Josephine A. Hyde, Devisees, about 
14,010 square feet of land on Lake 
avenue, being section 56, block 2, lot 
5 of assessors’ plans. 533.18. 

Also, about 14,730 square feet of land 
on Lake avenue, being section 56, 
block 2, lot 6 of assessors’ plans. 

534.70 

Also, about 16,233 square feet of 
land on Lake avenue, being section 56* 
block 2 lot 7 of assessors’ plans. 337.77 

Peter McAleer, Heirs or Devisees, 
about 7500 square feet of land on Wins- 
low road, being section 56, block 33, 
lot 16 of assessors’ plans. S4.56 

Edward Myles, about 9288 square 
feet of land on Winslow road, being 
section 56. block 42, lot 76 of assessors' 
plans. $2.28 

Michael Tierney, Jr., about 7212 
square feet of land on Beacon street, 
being section 56, block 42, lot 43 of 
assessors’ plans. 52.28 

WARD FIVE. PRECINCT THREE 

Willard Welsh, about 7350 square | 
feet of land on York road, being sec- 
tion 58, block 20, lot 50 of assessors’ 
plans. 56.06 | 

Also, about 4286 square feet of land 
on ' Edgefield road, being section 58, 
block 20, lot 57 of assessors’ plans. 

54.56 

Also, about 7.350 square feet of land 
on York road, being section 58, block 
20, lot 56 of assessors’ plans. $6.08 

SETH A. RANLETT, 

Treasurer & Collector of Taxes for 
the City of Newton. 


MADISON BUNKER, D. T. S. 

Veterinary Surgeon. 

^ B««l<]enc6, 4 Baldwin St., corner Elmwood 
NEWTON, MASS. 

Telepboae CoooeotioD. 


Elsvated Railway Go. 


SURFACE LINES. 


Subject to chonco without notice. 

WATERTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY - 
6.02 A. 111., and intervals of 15 and 30 
inimites to 11.37 p. lu. SUNDAY— 8.02 a. 
in., and intervals of 15 and 30 uiinuies to- 
11.37 p. m. 

NEWTON AND WATERTOWN TO 
BOWDOIN SQ. (Via Mt. Auburn)— 
6.30 H. m., and intervals of 8, 15 and 20' 
minutes to 11.16 p. in. SUNDAY — 
6.30 a. in. and intervals of 15 and 20 min- 
utes to 11.16 p. m. 

WATERTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY. (Via, 
North Beacon St. and Coinmoiiwcalth 
Ave.— 5.37, 5.55 a. in. and Intervals of Ttr 
minutes to 10.56 p, ni. SUNDAY— 6.65 
a. III. and intervals every 20 miiiutos to 
10,.’>5'p. m. 

NIGHT AND EARLY^ MORNING SER- 
VICE— 12.07, 12.37 1.37, 2.37, 3.37, 4.37, 
(5.37 Sunday) a. iii. Return leave Adams 
square 12.35. 1.3.5, 2.35, 3.35, 4 35, (5.35. 
O.I-tS Sunday) a. m. 

Elevated trains run between SiilUvaix 

Square and Dudley street via the subwa y- 

from 5.30 a. id., to 12.12 night. 

C. R. SERGEANT, Vlce-Pres. 

January 11, 1902. 


JOHN IRVING, 

FLORIST 

Cat Flowers, House Plaots, Funeral Deslgnt, 
Flowera for Weddings and Parties. 

Pearl 5t. • • • Newton^ 

Telephone Connectioo. 


WILBVR BROS. 
-CKXERERS- 

jgs, Parties and Balls a 

of Service. Prompt Delivery. 

Ice Creame, Slierberts. Frozen Pudiilngs, etc. 

Please send postal, and we will call and make 
estimates. Lunciua Sshveu. 

311 Centre Street, NEWTON, MASS, 
Telephone, 117-4 Newton. 


273 Washington Street, 

Ureeiilioiises^Auburudale. NEWTON 

BLACKWEJLL. 

SHIRTS 

I am propuruJ Ui till orders for runner pulruiis 
ut E. II. ISLAC KWEl.li. Measureiiieiils re- 

W. H. BLACKWELL, 

SlU nUOLEV HTllEE’!'. KOSXON. 


BASKETRY. 

Club Workers artd Chllrirert Carefulli Insiruolert. 

|For Inlormation apply to 

FLORENCE E. HUTCHINS. 

Room 420, Huntington Chambers, Boston- 


Connected by Telephone, 

JOHN FARQUHAR’S SONS, 


IRUOlirOHATKD, 


Roofers, Metal Workers, 

Slnte, Copper, Tin, Tile and CompoiltloB 
Konfiiie;. Galvanized Iron Work, 
Dealcra lu all Koutlug Materials. 

20 and 22 East Street, Boston. 

Special attention given to Repairs of all kindi 
of Hoofing. 

Bamuel Farquhar, Pres’t; David Farqnbai 
Seo'y and Treas.; Joseph Farquhar, Bupt.; Bol- 
in Farquhar, Frank C. Fartiubar. Dlrectora. 


FRANCIS nURDOCK, 
Insurance Agent 


INBURAMCE TO ANY AMOUNT 
placed lu hrst-class HUick and Mutual companieo 
^le Agaut for Newtou of the 

Middlesex flutual of Coocord. Mass. 


WALTER R. FORBUSH, 

ARCHITECT. 

Stevens Building, 

Nonantum Square, NEWTON 

High clast Domestio Wurka speolalty. 


We promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign 


PATENTS 


I Bond model, sketch or photo of invention for \ 

sreiiorton patuntaulllty. For free boo' 

:,!;SrTBADE-1ilARKS "S 


GASNOWI 

OPPOSITE U.S. PATENT OmCE 
WASHINGTON. O.C. 


THE NEWTOX cntAIMIK’, FIHDAl , MAV <K ]U(V2. 


newton free library. 

f.IST OP NKW noOKH. 

ASHLEY, Roscoc Lotiln. Tlic 
American Federal State: a Text-Book 
in Civics for Hlffh Schools and Acade- 
mics. 84.532 

BALDWIN, Jas. Mark. Fraffnients 
in Philoflophy and Science ibein^ Col- 
lected Essays .and Addresses. 56.522 
BASSETTS’ Scrap Book: Notes 
and ynerles; Things not generally 
known, Historical, Literary, Bio- 
graphical, Humorous. Vol. 1. 1,213 
BOYLE, Mary. Mary Boyle, her , 
Book; ed. by Sir Courtenay Boyle, j 
E B 697 B I 

COCKERELL, Douglas. Book- ' 
binding and the Care of Books; a 
Handbook for Amateurs, Bookbind- 
ers and Librarians. 103.633 

“Full of concisely-put and practical 
information for those interested, for 
practical or aesthetic reasons, in the 
dress of books.’’ 

CROWLEY, Mary Catherine. The 
Heroine of the Strait; a Romance of 
DetroH in the Time of Pontiac. 
€686 h 

CUST, A. M. The Ivory Workers 


of the Middle Ages. 103.830 j 

DOUGLAS, Stephen A. (Life of) 
Stephen Arnold Douglas; by Wm. 
Gai r it Brown. ( Riverside Biog. series. ) 

E D 747 B 

DURUY, Victor, Historic Grecque 
43.230 

GEE, Henry. The Elizabethan 
Prayer-Book and Ornaments; with 
Appendix of Documents. 92,980 
An outline of the history of the 
Prayer-Book and Church Ornaments 
during the early days of the reign 
■of Elizabeth. 

HARRIS, Joel Chandler. The 
Making of a Statesman, and other 
Stories. H 242 m 

HODGE, Clifton F, Nature Study 
and Life. 102.947 

This work has twice formed the 
basis for nature study courses in the 
Clark Univ. Summer School, and has 
been tried thoroughly in the school 
room. 

HUTCHINSON, H. N., and others. 
The Living Races of Mankind. 

107.368 

A popular illustrated account of the 
customs, habits, pursuits, feasts and 
•ceremonies of the races of mankind 
throughout the world. 

MEAKIN, Nevill Myers. The As- 
sassin: a Romance of the Crusades. 

M 462 a 

REED, Edwin. Francis Bacon, 

■ our Shakespeare. 57.573 

Mr. Reed’s first book on the author- 
ship of Shakespeare treated of the 
historical evidence. This volume deals 
with internal criticism, and shows | 
the philosophic purpose for which^j 
the plays were written. I 

REYNOLDS, Cuyler. The Banquet 
Book; with Introd. by Elbert Hub- 
bard. 54,1425 I 

A classified collection of quotations 
designed as an aid in the preparation 
-of the toast list, the after dinner 
■Speech, etc. ; with other suggestions ' 
for the banquet. | 

RHEAD, Louis, ed. The Speckled i 
Brook Trout; by various Experts with ' 
Rod and Reel, with an Introd. by > 
'Chas. Hallock. 105.639 i 

THOMPSON, Sir Henry. Diet in I 
Relation to Age and Activity; with 
Hints concerning Habits conducive to 
Longevity. 102.942 j 

THOREAU, Henry David. The 
Personality of Thoreau; by F. B. 
Sanborn. E T 39. Sp j 

E. P. Thurston, Librarian. j 
May 7, 1902. | 

Literary Notes, I 

Charles Major is perhaps the most 
popular teller of love stories among 
living novelists. In Dorothy V^ernon, 
as in his earlier novel “When Knight- i 
hood was in Flower,’’ time and dis- 
tance lose their significance under ^ 
his spell. He has the rare and happy 
faculty which brings home to the ; 
heart the spirit of gallant time and 
Imperious call of youth’s springtime | 
Well written from first page to last. ! 
the novel is worthy to rank as one of 
the best pieces of American fiction, and 
■as literature. Mr. Major has dis- I 
covered what potent implements are . 
language and style in the creation of ‘ 
romance, and he has mastered their j 
use. All praise to him for this; it 
cannot fail, moreover, to add to his ' 
popularity, thus earning for his will- i 
ingness to labor and Improve two 
reward, one material the other artis- i 
tic. The romance is the chief con- I 
cern with this author: it is the very i 
root as well as the llower of his gift. | 
This is a historical tale, so far as 
period, scene, and minor characters 
are concerned. Indeed, even htshero I 
and ,his hcroi ne, and the romance it- i 
self, are based upon historic fact. ! 
But we are after all ever in the land ‘ 
of lovers, the best of realms in which ' 
to dwell in romantic fiction. Dorothy I 
Vernon is an Elizabethan maid, but | 
there is in her a suggestion of wilful | 
young womanhood as it reveals itself ! 
through the ages, a touch of the eter- I 
nal feminine in her defiance of au- 
thority, for the sake of the man 
she loves. She is not a historic ^ 
figure, interesting on account of its | 
distance from the women of today: ' 
she is flesh and blood of this twenti- i 
eth century, all gentleness and roused 
fury in defence of her all; all love 
and strength and fortitude under per- 
secution and opposition, a living, 
loving, lovable girl, ready to risk all 
for the sake of “him,” a living 
woman of today. She will appeal more 
potently, we think, to the popular 
imagination than did even the hero- 
ine of tlie earlier book, because she 
is depicted in more vigorous lines 
and stronger colors, because Mr. 
Major has mastered his trade. The 
elopement of Dorothy Vernon with 
John Manners is an historic episode; 
Haddon Hall belongs to this day to 
their descendants, tlic Dukes of Rut- 
land. Uueen Elizabeth visited the 
castle; the state chamber, where she 
rested over night, is still shown to 
visitors in its original state. Mary 
tituart, too, enters tlie story, to rouse 
the jealousy of Dorothy. In short, the 
lover of the accuracy of history in fic- 
tion may rest contented with the 
story; but he will probably care little 
for tliat once he has been caught by 
the spirit and freshness of the ro- 
mance. Illustrated by Ihjward Chan- 
dler Christy. The Macmillan Co., 

12 mo., 


SENATOR HOAR. 

Opinions on Exclusion 
of Chinese. 

His Recent Speech in the 
U. S. Senate. 


In order that Senator Hoar's posi- 
tion on the cxcluaion of Chinese may 
be clearly understood, we reprint from 
the Congressional Record his recent 
remarks on that subject: 

Mr. President, I do not mean to de- 
bate this bill, because I have had 
other occupations and engagements 
of a public character,both in the Sen- 
ate and elsewhere, since it has been 
pending, which have prevented me 
from giving the attention to its de- 
tail that its importance demands and 
certainly would require if I were to 
undertake to say anything which 
would be of value to the Sentate. So 
I wish merely to state the general 
principle which will govern my vote. 

I am not indifferent and never have 
been and never shall be indifferent 
to anything which threatens the lofty 
quality of American citizenship; and 
I regard this question, as do the Sen- 
ator from Nevada, [Mr. Stewart] and 
other Senators who have spoken, 
while other considerations affect it 
also, as mainly a question of the 
quality of American citizenship. 
This is what w’arrants all our immi- 
gration laws, whether directed to 
immigration from Europe or immi- 
gration from Asia. It was expected 
by our forefathers, who laid down 
and declared the great doctrines which 
they supposed would govern the life 
of this country, and especially the 
doctrine of the absolute equality of all 
human being in political rights, that 
the process of becoming American 
citizens, and therefore exercising a 
share jointly with others in the regal 
function — a function loftier than that 
of any emperor, or king, as they re- 
garded it— of governing this country, 
would be a very serious thing. 

In the time of Washington and his 
immeditate successors naturalizations 
were very rare, and when they took 
place the judge of the court of the 
United States in my part of the coun- 
try, and I suppose elsewhere, used to 
address the new citizen with a little 
speech, pointing out to him the great 
advantage and dignity to which he 
had acceded, and welcoming him into 
the lofty brotherhood of American 
citizenship, and that was preceded by 
an inquiry, which meant business, 
into the character and quality of the 
new citizen. 

There was no perfunctory admis- 
sion. There was no taking a thous- 
and oaths in a thousand seconds. 
There was no band of political agents 
hurryiuginto citizenship men for the 
purposes of any party. There was no 
such thing as the same two witness- 
es swearing tothe same facts about a 
hundred men at once, and there was 
no such thing, as happened in New 
York not may years ago, of issuing 
naturalization papers in blank by 
the court, so that the inquiry showed 
that the judge who held that court 
must, if the papers had been genu- 
ine. have naturalized 60,000 persons 
In a single day. 

That is the kind of administration 
which the men who made and believed 
in the doertrines of the Declaratiioii of 
Independence, and who passed our 
early naturalization laws meant to 
have practiced in order to insure the 
dignity and purity of American citi- 
zenship. 

Now, I was in the other House, and 
later in this Chamber, when this 
great change of public opinion took 
place. When I came to Congress the 
Burlingame treaty had just been 
adopted, and we were making our 
boast that there was a nation, to use 
Mr. Losvells famous lines — 

Whose free latchstring was never 

drawed in 

Against the poorest child of Adam’s 

kin. 

And the whole American people be- 
lieved that doctrine. California her- 
self believed it quite as religiously as 
did Massachusetts. 

The great evil came up which the 
Senator from Nevada has so well 
stated and without any exaggera- 
tion, and the evils in regard to some 
classes of Euru])eaii immigration 
which my colleague had occasion to 
state, in advocating a bill under 
consideration a year or tsvo ago, with 
equal force and precision of state- 
ment, because Mr. President, these | 
things are not matters of race. The 
Senator from California [Mr. Per- 
kins], who is now out of his seat, 
described the condition of things in 
the Chinese quarter in San Francis- 
co. It happened that when this de- j 
bate came up some time ago I asked i 
a very eminent citizen of that coast, I 
one of the champions of this class of | 
legislation, if he iiad not gone through i 
the like place in London at a recent ' 
visit, us the newspapers said, and lie 
said he had : and I asked him if every 
thing whicli he described of the vile 
places ill San Francisco was not 
paralleled and surpassed by similar 
infamy and squalor and human de- 
gradation in places in London, where 
he found nobody but men of the Eng- 
lish race. He admitted that that 
was true. It is not race. It is de- 
gradation that we ought to strike at 
and keep out if we can. 

Mr. President, the objection to the 
whole theory on which our Chinese 
legislation proceeds is that you strike 
at labor, the dignity and glory of hu- 
manity, because it is labor, and you 
strike at men not because of any in- 
dividual degrailation, but solely be- 
cause of race. You say that the 
Cliinese laborer shall be kept out 
thougli he posesses every virtue 
dor heaven, and the Syrian or laborer 
for .the laborer from any other Asiatic 
country shall cuine in though he po- 
sesses every vice under heaven, and 
then you say that a man shall stay out 
if he is a laborer, ulthougli he may 
come in if he is a scholar or a gentle- 
man or an artist. So this great Ke- 
pubilc puts itself on record that men 
differ essentially in tlie matter of 


humnn rights because of race atirl 
not heennse of the quality of the in- 
dividnn], and that the laborer in a <1c* 
graded being m comparison with the 
scholar or the gentleman or the irllcr. 
Now, that it is a stab at the essential 
principle on which this Republic 
resis, and for one I will not mark the 
close of my life, as my eyes arc about 
to close, by joining in such an act iti 
consequence of any alleged or fancied 
necessity. 

When this subject first came up, and 
when the uneasiness under the Bur- 
lingame treaty was just beginning to 
show itself on the Pacific coast and 
had n it reached the rest of the coun- 
try, I sought out Mr. Sargent, then 
an eminent member of the House of 
Representatives from California. (that 
was I suppose about 1871 or 1872; I 
can not give the date, ) who was after- 
wards an eminent member of this 
body and, as is well known, minister 
to Germany, and called his attention 
to it. 

I told him I would gladly unite in 
measures which should be as effective 
and stringent as human wit could | 
contrive to keep out everything of the 
evil of which his people were begin- 
ning to complain: that I would agree 
to station at one port or two ports or 
five ports in Asia public agents — pub- 
lic agents who should examine man 
bj' man, witness by witness — agents 
who could not be imposed upon and 
who could not be flattered and who 
could not be bribed, and provide that 
no immigrant should come to this 
country from China except such as 
came from that limited number of 
ports and such had passed this scruti- 
ny of our public agencies. If the 
time fo** such an examination would 
not allow examining thoroughly and 
faithfully every man who wanted to 
come, that was the misfortune of the 
situation, and it was necessary for 
the protection and security and qual- 
ity of American citizenship. But it 
was no violation of our principles. 

I was willing, then, that no man 
should come as an immigrant who 
could not read or write the English 
language, if that were desirable; 
that no man should come as an immi- 
grant who did not bring his wife 
with him, if he were married, and his 
children with him, if he were a 
father; that no man should come as 
an immigrant whose moral qualities 
and capacity to earn his living in 
some respectable employment were 
not ascertained; that no man should 
come as an immigrant who did not 
mean to stay here and die here and 
be buried here and renounce all his 
allegiance to every other country 
whatever, and that no man should 
come as an immigrant who was not 
permeated with, the spirit of Ameri- 
can citizenship. 

But, some of our friends on the 
Pacific coast did not care much about 
ideals, though I have no doubt they' 
were as thoroughly attached in prin- 
ciple to the doctrines on which this 
Republic was founded as I was, but 
in their anxiety and alarm they could 
not wait patiently to get at this evil. 

So, in the first place, they broke a 
treaty, and in the next place the con- 
tradicted the doctrines which the 
fathers had declared; and although I 
suppose my friend the Senator from 
Nevada, 1 do.considers Mr. Sumner’s j 
impassioned denunciation of him as 
rather a jest— I do not mean Mr. 
Sumner meant it as a jest, for he 
never jested, but my friend, I have 
no doubt, took it as a jest, just as I 
did — 

Mr. Stewart. It did not hurt niy 
feelings any. 

Mr. Hoar. I do not suppose it did 
the least in the world. It did not hurt 
his feelings or stop the growth of his 
hair. 

Mr. Stewart. That is true. 

Mr. Hoar. But still, for all that, 
the thing happened, and so it is that 
we are going on from step to step. 
\Vc Could not wash out this spot with 
water, and so be we took vinegar: 
and we could not wash it out with 
vinegar, and so we tried a solution 
of cayenne pcper.and now our. friends 
' on the Pacific coast are asking us for 
a preparation of vitriol, *which they 
hope will work. 

For one, Mr. President. I am not 
going into the details of this measure. 

1 will not bow the knee to Baal — 
either in dealing with the Philip- 
pine Islands or with the Chinese. I 
will not vote that labor as labor shall 
not stand on an equality with other 
conditions of men. I will not vote 
tliat it is a falsehood that any nation 
has the right to establish its own 
government after its own fashion. 

I will not worship this god that yoif 
have set up. My opposition to this 
policy has nothing to do with the de- 
tails of the measure. 


“My Family Doctor.’' 

Blue Island, 111., Jan. 14. 1901. 

Messrs. Ely Bros. ; — I have used 
your Cream Balm in my family for 
nine years and it has become my 
family doctor for colds in the head. 
I use it freely on my children. It is 
a Godsend to children as tliey are 
troubled more or less. 

Yours respectfully. J. Kimball. 

Judge for yourself. A trial size can 
be had for the small sum of 10 cts. 
Supplied by druggists or mailed by 
Ely Brothers, So Warren St.. New 
York. Full size, 50 cts. 


FOMKOY HOME. 

ItOSATtUKH KUlt Al'UIL. 

Mr. H. F. Koss, load of kindling 
wood; Mrs. 11. M. Caldwell. Newtoii- 
viile, ribbons, pictures, coat and 
clothing; Mrs. N. T. Allen, West 
Newton, suit and waists; Ladies* Be- 
nevolent Society, Newton Upper Falls, 
six aprons: Mrs. S. G. Curry, Upper 
Falls, magazines; Mrs. A. F. Adams, 
Park street. parsnips and a tidy; Mrs. 
ifeorge A. Clossun, a suit; Miss Win- 
gate, milk, all kinds of vegetables, 
clothing, rags; Mrs. Oliver Fisher, 
rugs, o dresses, underclothing; Eilith 
Fisher, shoes and slippers; a friend, 
50 cents; Mr. A. C. Walworth, Newton 
Centre, tickets to concert given by 
clrchestral Club; Mrs. Joseph Mason, 
Newton Highlands, $1.00, dress and 
dress skirt; Mrs. Arthur Hudson, 
wood: Mt*. A. S. March, tickets to 
concert given by Newton Choral Asso- 
ciation; Mr. J. H. Knight, Jamaica 
Plain, $1.00; Mrs. Daniel Dewey, 2 | 
dress skirts; Mrs. A. B. Cobb, dresses 
and a coat; Miss Mtllican, Newtoii- 
ville.hat and shirt waists; Miss Anna 
Whiting, shoes; Kliot church social, 
cake. 


Xe^ni 'noucc0 


-= I all CARS TRAN8FZ 1 TO 


Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate 


Ily Tirtnc nf tlie fjnwer of nsln Roiitelneil In 
two r«>rtaln ronnmtxe r|. bjr Clenrge p. 

t'Isrk tn tiifl (jiihMflnt Hivlngi* Hank, s rnrti'ira- 
tiiin estsuniilieil iiniler ihe lewe nr tlie Cniiiinnn- 
wesltli of .MuAARliuiwttA, dated Aeiitemlier inili, 
PM, iinil Aiisiiat n IHW, end reroMled with tlie 
Mlilitlenax HiiiKh njitrifiC needA. I.lh. I'.fift, fnl. 
2ni, «nd J II). »l7g, r<)l. CJI, win lie -nlrl at I'liliMc 
Aurtinn fnr liraarh of the C'lridlllniiA <if raid 
iiiiirtMitB. »Bd for the piirpoM nf fnrerjofilt g 
me eaiiie, iiiinn the premixRM hereinafter cle- 
torllieil (in Hainrday. the eevonteenth tl-f of 
Msv, ions, at on8(|) n’nlnnlc In the afternoon, all 
and flingiilar the pr^'mlacH convened hy Hald 
luortxage deed, namely ; 

A certain patcel of land, with the Inilldinge 
thereon, aituata in that pan of Ne'Vtoo called 
Newtonvllle, Ward 'J, and hounded a^rollowH: 
Itejriniiing at *a fmlnt on the We^tteily bide of 
Kddy htieet, one hundred and tweoty-iix (l‘J6) 
feet friin) t»e Northerly aide nf Wabblnginn 
Htreet; tbei ce running Northerly i -i a straight 
line nixty-tive feet on haIJ Kddy Htreet; 
thence III a flitalKht line Westerly one blind ed 
and thirty U.'iii) leet; llienee in a straight line 
Hniitberi* llfty and ninety one hiJnd'ediha rriO 
60 Ifld) feet, thence Kanlerly rorty.aeven (47j 
leet tn sntake ; tliencn a little North nf Kant In 
a straight Uiie elgtity-tlre (Mi) feet to the jioint 
nf lieginntiig. (.Containing eight tiioii.'iand one 
liundnd ai (I tlilrtv* three feet more or leeii, nr 
However otherwlne Imniided or deNcrlhed. 

lleing I..nt niimh red Four (-1) on a plan drawn 
liy Fuller X: Whitnev. dated .engiiiic 1X74, 
and recorded will) Raid l>teda In Hook of I'lana 
ZT. Plan 32. 

Three hundred (am) rlollare will he re<)iiired to 
lie paid in carh by the purohaner at the time and 
place nf sale. Further particnla a ran lie oh* 
tallied of Q. A. T.nthrop. Kontii ll. Herald build- 
luf', linatou, MnflR 

CUMASSE'r flAVINHA It \NK, Mortgagee, 
by ralet) l»thra|), Treaaurer. 

CohaMct, April 22, loo-i 


Mortgagee’s Sale of Real Estate 

By virtue of a power of nnlo contained 
In a certain murtgaae deed ;((v'en by Marie 
B. Otliiuer to the Walthntn Co-operutlve 
Bank, dated .April 27th. IkliH, and recorded 
In the Registry of Deeds for the County of 
Middlesex, So. Dist. llbro folio .’^2, 

will be sold at Public Auction ou the nrcni- 
Ises, on Saturday, the seveuteentli uay of 
May, A. D. ItKTi, at two o'clock iu the afler- 
noon, all and singular the premises con- 
veved by said mortgfqje deed, namely : 

A certain parcel of land, with tiie build- 
ings tliereoi), situated in Smulford Street 
111 that part of Newton called Auhurndale, 
in the County of Middlesex, and hounded 
and de.scribcd as follow.s. ro wit: Begin- 
ning at the Roiithwcsteriy corner of the 
granted premises on said Stanlford Street 
at land of Sauer ; thence running northerly 
aloug said land of Saner two hundred and 
tliirtv-two (2;t2) feet to n point; thence 
tiiniliig and running easterly one hundred 
and fifty-four (l.’Vl) feet mure or less to a 
l>oiiit; thence northeasterly fifty (^) feet 
to land of O’Donnell; thence turning and 
running southerly along said land of 
O’DonneU two hundred and seventy-six 
(270) feet to Stanlford Street aforesaid ; 
thence tnrningand running westerly along 
said Staniford Street two hundred <2(M)) 
feet to the point of beginning, containing 
furty-cight thousand eight hundred and 
seventy-one (4HK71) square feet, being lots 
14 and l.’i on plan of Martin Collier, dated 
June 7, 1849, and recorded with Middlesex 
So. Dist. Deeds, Plan Book 0. I’hin 43. 

$100 will be required to ho paid in cash 
by the purchaser at the tiuio and place of 
sale.*! 

WALTHAM CO-OPERATIVE BANK, 
Mortgagee. 

Clarence F. French, .\tt’y, Obi Main St , 
Waltham, Mass. 


Commonwealtli Of Massachusetts 


PROBATE COURT, 

M[III»L.K.«KX, ss. 

To tba daviseex, le^ateAS, anil all other per- 
oaui! interested lo the estate of Ebenezer 
Lester Itavle, late or Newton, in said County, 
deeeeased, testate. 

WHKREAS.a petition has been presented to 
said Court tn grant a letter of aUiuiulstratlou 
with the will annexed, on the estateof said de- 
ceased not already adininiatered, to Henry San* 
cer Squw of lirouklyu, in tlie State 6r New 
York, withiiiit requiring .uretyoii his bund, or 
to aoiue utlier suiluble persuQ 
, You ate hereby cP cd CO appear at a Probate 
Court hi be held at (‘aiubnUgu, in said County 
of Middlesex, on tbe tweiity-eeveuth day uf 
May, A. I). 19r2, at nine o'clock In the forsnoon. 
to show cause, If any you have, why the same 
should not be gtaiited. 

And said petitioner la hereby directed to give 


weeks, la the Newton Graphic, a newspaper 
published InKowton. the last puldlcatiuii to he 


tIuD to all to all devisees and legatees named in 
said will, seven days at before said Court. 

Witness, Cii.vui.K9 J. McIntiue, Esquire, First 
Jiiilge of said Court, this twenty-slxlb day of 
April, In the year one tliousaud nine hun- 
dred arid two. 

a. II. FOLSOM, Register. 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 


Miniii.u<iBx, ss. I 

To tbe heira-at- law. next of kin, and all other 
parsnus Interested id tlie estate of Lucy A. C. 
(Sooeh, late uf Newton, In said County, 
deceased.; 

WllEREAil, a certain lostminent, purporting 
to be the last will and tesisiiieiit ol said de- 
ueaaad baa been presented to said Court, fur 
probate by Arthur .M. Gooch, who prays 
tbat letters testoiuentary may be lssii<‘d to htiu, 
the executor tberem Gamed', without giving a 
surety ou bis nitiulal bond. 

You are hereby cited to apjioar at a rrubate 
Court to be held at Cambridge, In said County 
of Middlesex, □□ the th rtveutu day of 
May, A. 1). itiui, at nine o'clock iu tbe fureuoou, 
CO sbow cause, If any you have, why tbe same 
sboulil not be granted. 

Aoil said iwtitloiier U berehv directed to give 
public ttotice thereof, by luiblisblug this cita- 
tion oDce la eacb week, lur Ibtee succeeatve 
weeks. In tbe Newtoo (Irapblo, a oe«»i«aper 
published IU Newu>ii, the last publieatlou to Cm 
one dav, at Iwuit, before said Court, aud by 
uialliug, postpaid, or delivering a copy of this 
cllatuntuall known iiersuus inieresliHl iu the 
estate, seven days, at least, beforesald Court. 

Wiiiiusa. Cu.VKi.t.!« .1. Mi'lxriU)-:, Esquire, 
First Judge ol said Court, this tn eaty-tlrst day 
uf April, lu the year one iboiitaud nine hun- 
dred aud two. 

S. U. FOLSOM, Register. 


CITY OF NEWTON 



CEO. J. 

RICKIIELL 

Homo 

Furttlmhormrn wWa 

Tho OM Stand of (ho 

ATKINSON FURNISHING CO. 


Now England’s Larg, 
est House Furnish- 
ing Emporium. H’s 
IhoOrodHHousoThai 
Sells at Cash Prioos. 


We A 
Furnish^ 

•ISO 


Kiiahonm 

1 heavy range with 
elevated iholf. 

1 iq. drop-Iesf tsbie. 

2 hardwood chain. 

1 kitchen lamp 

2 window shades. 

18 yds. oil cloth. 

Dining Room 

20 yds, ingrain carpet 
1 6-fL etteniion table 
6 cane eeat chairs. 

1 dinner set— 112 pea, 
6 knives. 

6 forka 

0 spoons. 

1 table lamp. 

2 window shades. 


■ Rooms 
f for 

Pat*9oi*m 

1 C-pc. parlor nit 

1 parlor table, 

18 ydi.ingTaln carpet 

2 window aliadee. 

2 pr. lace enrtaini, 

1 parlor lamp. 

OhamhBM*m 

1 complete chamber 
let, oak flniab i In- 
olnding bedstead, 
dreiieri commode. 

4 cane seat chain. 

1 cine seat rocker. 

1 table. 

1 towel rack. 

1 comfort iprisg. 

1 mattreia 
1 pr. pillows. 

1 toilet let. 

2 window ibadoa 

1 decorated lamp, 

18 ydi. carpet. 

2 pr. lace onrtalna 


// you mpo tuo buoy to omil, I 
wmlim UM unit arm wdtti mmnttoup • 
oalmmmmn to you- Wm ■•// iop 
omuh und gtwo ttbmpml topmo of 
opodlt. 

Send for Catalogue. 

827 5 827 


TIlnDertaReid. 

PERRIN B. COLBURNt 

UNDERTAKER. 

Office, 44 Oak 5t. 

Residence 24 Champa Ave., 
NEWTON UPPER FALLS, HASS. 

Oraduatn of Mase. College of Embalming 
Telephone, R'dildence, 12S-2 Newton Highlandi. 
Office, 107-2 Newton Highlande. 


DR. H. I\ CHASK, 

— DENTIST 

Dennison Rnilding, Washington Rtreet, ooraM 
Walnut, Newtonvilie. 

Careful and ibomngb operating in all IM 
N«w MxT&nn voii AfmvrciAL Trwtb, 

DENTIST. 

H. E. JOHNSON, D. D. S, 

Refers to many patients who appreclatw good 
work and ease of operating. 

Union Block, "Tz;::!: Newton Cntn. 

Telephone 23)M) Newton Highlands, 

HR. CHARLES W. BRADLEY, 

** DEINTIST. 

447 Centre Street, No. 2 Part Sqinn, 
Room 34. 

Newton, • Man. Boston. • M a 


Tbe West NewtoD Savings Bank 

(Incorporated IB97) 

West Newton, Mass* 

JAMRR H. NtCtLBRaON. FiwaideaK. 
ROLAND F. OAMNONW, 2d,TTeHaiwr. 
ALFRED L. BARBOUR. Clerk, 

Tmeteei James H. Nickerson. Preacott C. 
Brtdgbam. Charles A. Potter, Alfred L. Barbou 
C. P. Eddy. Prank E. Hooter, Edward C. Bar 
rage, BeoJ. P.Otls. Oeo. P. Bn Urd, H. R. Tur- 
ner, Edward P. Hatch. J. C. Kenedv. 

Committee of Inveetment: Jaa. H.Nlckervoo. 
Charlee A. Potter, Preecott C. Rridsham, 
E. P. Hatch. F. E. Hunter and Geo. P. Ballard. 

Open for buemeM dally lo 12 Bi., « to 
3 P. M., except on Saturdaya, S JO A. M, to 12 ^ 
Deposits win be put on intereet qaarteriw If 
made before tbe lOtb of January, April. Jalw 
and October. 

NEWTON NATIONAL BANK, 

WASHTXOTOX ST., ITEWTOX. 

— SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO LET — 
Coupon Rooms for Customers Use. 
STORAGE FOR VALUABLES in trunks, b<naa 
or packages; and for Plccuree, Bnc-a-BiaAi 
valuable Furniture and F ireonal effects. 
FRANCIS MURr.OCK, President. 

B F. Bacon, J. W. Bacon, 

VICk VBESinEXT. CASHm. 

NEWTON SAVINGS BANK. 

INCORPORATED 1831. 

Basiness Hiurs. 9 lo 3, Salordiis. 9 ti 1. 

Total Depoeits per last Quarter's Statement, 

Apr. 9th, $4,903,655.47. 

Quarter Djtb tbe TENTH of Jannarv. April, 
July and October. Dividends declared tbeTuaa- 
day following January lOib and July lOtb, ar« 
payable on or after tbe iTtb. 


CEQ. W. BUSH, 

FUNERAL and FURNISHING 

Undertaker. 

COFFINS, 

CASKETS, 

ROBES, 

and every mndern requisite for the proper per- 
formance of the huelness constantly on baud. 

Elmwood St., - Newton. 


Hurrah 


John Ward, Samuel M. -Jac' son, William C. 
Strang, Francis Murdock, Cbarlee T. Pulkifer, 
Charles A. Miner, Warreb P. Tyler, Eugene Fan- 
nine, William P. Ellison, Edmund T. Wiswall, 
^Yilllam F Bacon, Thomas W. Proctor, G, Fred 
Simpson, B. Prauklln Bacon and Bernard B>rlj 

BO.VBD OF TKVt^T54t.\’Tt 

Charles T. Puleifer, Fraocli Murdock, 

bAjuusl M. JaclsoQ. 

Tbe Board mecti every Tuesday afternoon to 
consider apDheations for luaus that have bSWR 
received at tbe Bank. 

CHARLES T. PULSIFER, President. 
AOOLPHT'S J. BLANCHARD, Treasurer. 

C. A. Harrington, 
LUriBER, 

Lime, Cement, Plaster, Etc. 

j CRA .‘TS STREET, - XEWTnNWT T.r.m 
Telapbooe 249-3 Newton. 


—FOR— 


American GrownTea 

We have it from PINEHURST Tea Gardena 
Summerville, S. C. Every lady should try a 
package uf it. 

C. P. ATKINS, 

Centre Street, - Newton. 


I Pbeficuna 

CLARA D. WHITMAN REED, M. D. 

KesIdCDce and Oltlre, 140 Cburcli 
St., Newton, opp, Farlow Park. 

Hours — UntU 9 A. M. 1 to 3 aud 7 P. M . 
Telephone 4^-3. 

F. IF. WEBBER, Jf. D.g 

Physician and Surgeon, 

4«Vi Centre St., opp. Eliot Church. Tnta- 
pbone 36-4. 

Office Hours : 8 to 9 A. a., 3 and 7 r. ■ 


Kranich 


Bach 


Milk Inspection. 


oiiiia 263 Waliti.M-.viiN Sr., 

Srkvx>i, Ui-ixK, 
NKvvrtiN, Mam , May I, KOJ. 
tn a«H'urtlaiu’« w ith (.’bapter .vi, s^i-tion 33, uf 
tbs Uevi^an Laws, all liutsustis must be reueMNd 
before tbu brat day of Juu«. 

All Persons Selling Milk 


tills utUua bafure uial data. 

Illauk furuisuf appllvatlou cau be ublaiiied by 
aiqilvliigat tbe above named address, 
urtioe hours 9 A. M- to i 1*. M. 

AUtlil’U iiriktON, 

Milk lus|vecWr 


PIANOS 

''Took tli« GoM Mefiiil at Meelianios 
Knir in Uu.stnii in lSir7, niul for 
their new patent unequalled Uprights 
iiiul GrutiiU, finest toue and best fur 
wear. Also tho first-class H. ^V. 
IIKHKV and the tiiio Keller Sous 
Uprights. Also taken in exchange. 
Uprights and Squares from $;W.h0 to 
S'Jikl.iki. Terms easy aud prices reasou- 
able. 

Pianos and Organs To Rent 

H. W. BERRY, 

64e WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. 

Roxbury 

Riding Academy 

I Prof. A. EUGENE UNANU. Prop. 

29 Whittier Street, neir Tremont Street, 

liONUl'KV DISTRICT, 
posts have bMU removed train Hlug, Electrlo 
ilghla.iiistalled aud builJiug euliraly reiuoda ed. 

TfiLBPHONB UOXBL’RV No. 545 3. 

13-Room House 
Newton Highlands Station 

DbouliLpay aell as a UOABDlNU-liOUSE. 

Heut uoiuiual. ! 

Alvord Bros. <& Co., 

UFFIl'ES : — 1 is Uevuusbirw St., Hoatuu. 

SI Culuu UIdg. Newtuu L'eu 
1 Main IdOl 

Teiaubuuea.) Muw. UIgbl'iis. IIU-J 
1 •« »• a7-a 


! LAW OFFICE. 

j W. F. & W. S. SLOCUM. 

' WaS'KlELD S. SLOCUM, 

City Solicitor of Newton. 

257 Washington St., Heralil Bnlldl«. 

BOSTON. MASS. 

Reeldeucee, Newtunviiie. 

Franklin E. Smith. 

Attorney and Counsellor at Lai, 

60 Devoashire Street. Boston. 

Tel. 4430. Haiii. Kesidenee. 30 Fairmont Av« 
TelepboDe 456-7 Newton, 

NEWTON. M.V'S. 

Tel. 2705-3 EXTERMINATED 
naln. Work (Juarante«il 

^11 A Reliable Inaecticidca 

Dlinx G B. DeLUE & CO.. 

37U Wa.Iilugtoa at 


BUGS 

ORIENTAL 


TEA 

COMPANY. 


Mule Iwiairwre el Orleatal >lele Berry Java 

(Iwst ciiniM kuuwu.) Taaa aud Coitue to eull 
every puree aud every taste retailed at wbuleaale 
pricee. Gotids always uiiituriu, always uuiw. 
Extra cbulce gitoda a i|W'ialEy. Sign uf tbe 
Big lea Keit'e, bvullay Sk,., buaiuu 

TICK Is bereby giveu, tuat ibe auLeutib- 

I^i «r baa beeu dulv anpuiuted executur 
oTtbe will »t Kuaiua W. Batcbeider. late uC 
Newtou.iii Ibe t'ouuiv of MIddleaex. dtK.-eaieJ. 
iMiale. eud baa taken uiiou biuiself tbat irual b) 

I giving boud, as tbe law directs. All pentuua 
iiaviuir dviujuoa u|>ou tbe estate of said de- 
c,‘aaed are hereby re>|UireU to exhibit Ihe 
same; aud all pervous ludebted to said estate 
are called ui>oii u> luake pa><ue>ii to 

WE5LEV R. HAICHEI.DEK, 

Exevutor. 

Addrv^", U1 saigeut St., Sewlou. 

Aprij .-.:.12U2. 

A M»DCIATIU> illAIUriKie > TBe ugM« 
A. buwre uf lim *were«ary of tOe Aeeocialwa 
CWinenacw Umm • to Maewy wMb Om 
( ruiu T.A> to a.'M MaUtrday vvauluge. Tie rnwi- 


deut Cuuuuitiee win 


e at tbe offine W ule tribal • 


I oUiibiug ruaaday (ureuiMueand Malutday «ina- 
age. m. U. Marttu.Ueorelkry, omen Newuu- 



s 


rilK XKWTOX UU\VU\i\ FlUDAV, MAY JN 1002 


WALTER THORPE, Newton Centre. 
Afrent for TtiK Ou.\rH;r, niiO rpri>U-ra Bul' 
•orliiltonn And iimkCH for it. Ho aUj 

BAknn tomiA for A«>vorHNii»(r, hi»nd-l»ill*, mid «1 
klndA of {trintini;. AKn. Hoal Kntaio t» 
•ell and toront.and iiwirAiiro Aftalnst flto m 
Bngtish mu) American compAiilcfl. 

NEWTON CENTRE. 


—Mr. C. H. Swanton "of 'Warren 
Mrect is at Mooschcad Lake. 

—Miss Louise Fitz of Homer 'street 
liasjretunied from Yonkers, N.,Y. 

—Mrs. Walter C. Brooks of Laurel 
street has ffoiie to Dansville,^. Y. 

Mr. S. A. Walker has*opened a 

Teal estate office at 1235 Centre street. 

— Mr. J. M. Bemi.s is ill with pneu- 
Tnonia at his home at Chestnut Hill. 

— Mr. R. A. Lawrence has^moved 
into the Dupce house at Chestnut 
Hill. 

—Miss Robbins of Fast Boston is 
moving into the Kinf? house on Lake 
avenue. 

— Mr. Thomas W. Proctor is'movinp 
from Ballard street to Hammond 
street. 

—Mrs. William Z. Ripley of Han- 
cock avenue has returned from Wash- 
ington. 

— Mr. D. O. Eaton and family are 
settled in their future home on Parker 
street. 

— Miss Sarah Mailes’ puplis pave 
a recital at the Unitarian church 
Wednesday evening. 

— Mr. E. H. Tilton of Haverhill 
is visitin^r Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Rich- 
ardson this week. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Shellabarpar of 
Colorado are g^uests of Mr. W. H. 
Wales of Greenwood street. 

— The engagement is announced of 
Miss Eudora E. Basset to Mr. Clar- 
ence L. Brown of Newtonville. 

— Mr. H. Jacobs has moved hts 
tailoring establishment from White’s 
block to Beacon street. Brookline. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
44S-S. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tl 

— Dr. Cook, Dr. Stoddard and Mr. 
F. H. Butts left this week for a fish- 
ing trip at Rosenald lake. Nova 
Scotia. 

— Mr.J. R. Leeson has bought of E. 
F. Sanborn, a lot of 21,000 square feet 
of land with buildings located on Glen 
avenue and Elgin street. 

— Mr. Arthur B. Claflin has sold to 
Augusta M. Tilney a lot of land con- 
taining 15,774 feet located on Marshal 
street near Grant avenue. 

— Mr. James A. Vachon and family 
and Mr. Louis A. Vachon have been 
called to St. Raymonds, Quebec, by 
the death of Mr. Vachon senior. 

— A reception to Rev. and Mrs. L. 
H. Dorchester will be given in the 
Methodist church parlors next Wed- 
nesday evening from 8 to 10 o’clock, 

—The annual meeting of the Roque 
Club was held Thursday evening of 
last week with Mr. A. R. Drake on 
Braeland avenue. Later the game 
was played in Bray hall. 

— At the antiual meeting and dinner 
of the National Bank Cashiers’ Asso- 
ciation of Massachusetts, held in Bos- 
ton last evening.Hon. A. L. Harwood 
made an address on “Finance.” 

—Cards have been issued for the 
wedding of Miss Ruth Richardson 
Lippincott, daughter of Mrs. Jesse H. 
Lippincott to Mr. Arthur Clarence 
Walworth, at the First Baptist church, 
Thursday, May 29th. 

—An automobile caught Hre about 
■9 Wednesday evening on Hammond 
street and was considerably damaged. 
Patrolman McNeil assisted in extin- 
guishing the blaze. The owner de- 
clined to give his name. 

— Wednesday afternoon the ainiual 
convention of the Cambridge District 
Epworth League was held in the 
Methodist church, which was attend- 
ed by delegates from the different 
churches in the district. Mr. Wen- 
dell H. Brayton, was elected fourth 
V ice president. 

—Miss Abba Child Morse, daughter 
of the late Henry A. Morse of Boston, 
and George P. Hayward, 2d, of Rox- 
bury, were married last evening at 
the home of the bride’s mother, 3(H) 
Commonwelth avenue. Chestnut Hill. 
Rev. Dr. James De Normandie offi- 
ciated, and a reception followed. 

— There will be an interesting ser- 
vice at the Methodist church next 
Sunday morning, the occasion being 
a visit from two of the Deaconesses 
from the Huinc in Boston, Miss Free- 
man and Miss Chisholm. Both will 
make addresses and Miss Chisholm 
will sing. It is a delight and inspira- 
tion to hear these consecrated women. 

— Mrs. Mary G. Barber, wife of 
Henry Barber, died in Boston last 
Friday, aged 31 years. Her husband 
and three children survive her. Fun- 
eral services were held at the Unitari- 
an church Monday afternoon at 2.3n 
Rev. Morgan Millar officiating, as- 
sisted by Rev. Charles W. Wendte, 
There was music by a male quartet. 
The interment was at Forrest Hills. 

— Mr. Charles H. Barnes died sud- 
denly at his home on Beacon street 
last Friday morning of heart trouble, 
aged 53 years. He had been in the 
cracker business in Cambridgeport for 
maiTY years.* A widow, a son and 
daughter survive him. Funeral ser- 
vices were held from the house Mon- 
day afternoon at 2.30, Rev. E. D. 
Bnrr officiating, and the interment 
was at Mt. Aubusn cemetery. 


WABAN. 

— Mills undertaking rooms,' 813 
Washington street, Newtonville- , Tel, 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf 


NEWTON HiaHLAND3. 

— Mr. C. C. Castle of Walnnt street 
Ims moved to Weymouth. 

The next meeting of the C. I<. S. 
C. will he held with Mis-s Bryant of 
Colnmbns street. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Ingalls of Weber 
building, are receiving congratula- 
tions on the birth of a daughter. 

— Mills undertaking rooins, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 

445-5. Formerly with G. H, Gregg 
tf. 

—Mrs. Gallison the mother of Mrs. 
Allen the Wade school teacher is 
again very seriously ill at her home 
at Eliot. 

— The Rev. Garrett Bee Kanan, of 
Highlandvillc will preach at tie 
Methodist church Jicxt Sunday morn- 
ing and evening. . 

— The two houses belonging to Mr. 
C. B. Lentell are being moved to a 
new location on account of the widen- 
ing of Boylston street. 

— Mr. W. B. Page is to have a 
house built at the corner of Walni t 
street and Griffin avenue. Mr. C. F. 
Jones has the contract. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture moiddings 
and plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— The death of Mrs. A. A. Sher- 
man occurred on Sunday of paralysis, 
after an illness of a few days, in the 
60th j’car of her age. The funeral 
service took place oti Tuesday at her 
late home on Harrison street at Eliot. 

— The house adjoining the Metho- 
dist church, which has lately come 
into the possession of the Methodist 
society by the will of Miss Rand, has 
been rented to Mr. Fankhauser of 
Waltham. 


NONANTUM, 


—The funeral of Christoper Brad- 
ley, who died on Monday, was held 
from his late residence on Adams 
street Wednesday at 6.15 a. in. At 
the Church of Our Lady at 9 o’clock 
high mass of requiem was celebrated. 
The interment was at Waltham. 

— Francis Gouin, aged 34 years,died 
Tuesday at the Newton hospital from 
the shock of a bicycle accident on 
May 1. Gouin was a drug clerk and 
employed hen . He had come to this 
city from Three Rivers. Quebec, but 
a few days before the accident. 


NEWTON UPPER FALLS. 


— A Chinese laundry has been 
opened in the Fanning block. 

—Mrs. Jack Coward of High street 
is spending a sveek in Rhode Island. 

—Mr. Horace Noyes, who has been 
ver.v ill with erysipelas, is improving. 

— Mills undertaking reems, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf. 

— Mr. Albrect of this villagedied 
suddenly Sunday morning. The Mi- 
neral services were held from his 
late residence on Tuesday morning, 
Rev. C. G. Twombly officiating. 

— The ladies of the M. E. church 
will give a novel entertainment in 
the form of an Indigo Conundrum 
Supper next Wednesday evening from 
6.30 till 7.30, followed by an enter- 
tainment. 


REAL ESTATE 

H. H. Read, real estate office reports 
leasing following houses: Thos. 
White house on Floral avenue, Newton 
Highlands, to Wm. McArthur; Miss 
Dunklee’s house 1039 Walnut street. 
Newton Highlands, to Mr. A.. B. 
Patterson. 

Some recent transactions through 
the office of Alvord Bros., are as fol- 
lows: Sale of lot of land on Marshall 
street, opposite Devon road, of 15,774 
square feet to A. M. Tilney, for A. 
B. Claflin; sale of lot of land on 
Grant avenue, next to the corner of 
Commonwealth avenue, to about 
10.CK)0 square feet, for Judge R. R. 
Bishop, A. D. S. Bell and Dana 
Estes, trustees of the Newton boule- 
vard syndicate, to an unnamed buyer. 
They have also rented the following 
estates: 49 Everett street to Charles 
R. Darling, for E. E. Hubbard; 43 
Kinwood street, for W. B. Young to 
A. Stone; 31 Allertoti road for A. L. 
Rand to J. O. Reav. 


Death 01 Henry Want. 

Henry Wuitt, senior member of the 
firm of Waitt & Bond, cigar nianufac- 
lurens of Boston, died about 9 Wednes- 
day morning at his residence onVernon 
street, Newton, aged 60 years. Mr. 
Waitt was a native of Malden, The 
greater part of his lire he lived in 
Revere, where he secured his educa- 
tion. He entered the tobacco busi- 
ness as a young man and fallowed it 
successfully many years. 

Mr. Waitt had made his home in 
this city since 1898. He is survived 
by his wife and son. 

The funeral will be held toinorrow 
afternoon at two o’clock. 


Y. H. C. A. Anniversary 

Interesting exercises marked the 
twenty-fifth anniversary of the Y. M. 
C. A. Wednesday evening. A large 
audience was present. These direct- 
ors were chosen : H. M. Sayford, A. 
C. Emery, A. W. Porter, C. L. Elli- 
son, E. <r. Childs, Jr., A. A. Howe, 
C. V. Moore, D. J. McNichol, C. H. 
Peterson. K. L. Harrison, W. T. 
Rich, and W. E. Har<ling. Next 
w'eek’s Graphic will contain excerpts 
from the infert-sting reports of the 
officers. 

At a meeting of the directors, held 
after the annual meeting, S. M. Say- 
ford was elected president ; Allan C. 
Emery, vice-presi<lent ; Alden A. Howe 
treasurer; Edwin O. Childs, Jr., clerk. 


At The Churches. 


The ladies of the Benevolent So- 
ciety of the Aubnrndalc Congregation- 
al church arc collecting womcti’s and 
itifautfl’ clothitig to setid to the home 
iti Dorchester, which is under the 
care of the Salvation Army. 

A sale under the auspices of the 
Woman's Guild of St. John’s church 
and for the benefit of the building 
fund will be held Saturday afternoon 
and evening. May 10th, in Grand 
Army hall, Newtonville. 

The offerings of the Sunday school 
comiectcd with the Aubnrndalc Con- 
gregational church during May will 
be given toward Mrs. Gulick's work 
in Spaitt. 

The Woman’s Association of Eliot 
church is working for the relief com- 
mittee and solicits shoes and boys’ 
clothing. 

The ladies of the Newtonville Meth- 
odist church have voted to hold a fair 
or have some public event in the fall 
to aid the church in a financial way. 

The collection taken at the Sunday 
school connected with the Auhurndale 
Congregational church during May 
will be given toward Mrs. Gulick’s 
work in Spain. 

The Woman’s Board of Missions’ 
Auxiliarv of the Congregational 
church, Auburndale. will consider the 
“Progress of Missions from Luther 
to the Halle Missionaries,” at the 
meetings during May. 

The choir of Grace church has been 
reorganized. The music committee 
consists ftf Messrs. C. W. Emerson, 
C. E. Riley, E. A. Phippen, Rev. 
Dr. G. W. Shinn and Rev. Robert 
Keating Smith. 

At the missionary concert at the 
Auburndale Congregational church 
last Sunday evening, Mrs. Ida Vose 
Woodbury, who has just returned 
from a several weeks’ visit among the 
colored schools and homes of the 
South, gave an interesting account 
of her recent experiences. 

Rev. Dr. Ruen Thomas of Brook- 
line will occupy the pulpit of the 
Second Congregational church. West 
Newton, next Sunday morning. 

Rev. Dean A. Walker will conduct 
the mid-week meeting at the Congre- 
gational church, Auburndale, this 
evening. The topic will be “The 
Relations of the Church to Its Young 
People in School and College.” 

The annual meeting of the Epworth 
league will be held Monday evening. 
May 12th in the vestry of the Newton 
Methodist church. 

The candy pull, which was to have 
been held by the Ladies’ Aid Society 
at the Newton Mehodist church has 
been postponed. 

A social meeting of the Willing 
Workers of the Newton Methodist 
church was held in the parsonage on 
Wesley street last evening. 

Mrs. Charles L. Hubbard was in 
charge of the young people’s meeting 
at the Auburndale Congregational 
church last Sunday evening. 


At Caroline’s. 

There are many advantages derived 
by dealing with high class private 
shops, which you do not receive at 
the department stores. Every patron 
of Mile. Caroline receives the proper 
attention and each hat and bonnet is 
perfectly fitted and adapted before it 
leaves her parlors. 

She makes a study of the figure, 
general contour, and the complexion, 
color of the hair and eyes, and even 
the disposition of the person is taken 
into consideration when making to 
order. Her patrons are of the best 
class, and 3 *ou do not come in contact 
with, and you are free from the 
gaze of others, while having your 
millinery adapted. 

Although she journeys to Europe 
regularly for the newest idea, and 
for models for the refined, her prices 
are reasonable. Her rooms are nice- 
ly situated, just off the ground lloor, 
which makes them the more exclusive, 
and are located in the block of the 
Brunswick Hotel, opposite the In- 
stitute of Technology, on Boylston 
street, Boston. 


Mortgagee's Sale Of Real Estate. 


I)y virtue a i)ower of sale cnntalneil in n 
rortaifi n]on);age deed given by (Seurgo P, 
Staples to tile West Newton Savings hunk, 
dated .liiiy 0 IB'Jd. iind rec^’riJcd with Middlesex 
Ko. Uist. Deeds, Hook 2170, Page ;]07. will lie 
sold nt Public Auction on tlie iireinlses. (or 
lircacli of the couilltUiii of said mortgage iitid 
for tlie parpoho of fnreclusiiig the same, on 
Saturday, the thirty-first day of May, Ui;r>, at 
four o'clock 111 the, afternoon, all and singular 
tlie |ireiiiises conveyed by said luurtgage, ile- 
Bcribeil substantially as followe, to wit: A ,cer- 
tulii parcel of luiiU situated In that part of 
N'ewtnn In the ('oiinty of .Middlesex ami Cnui- 
iiiuiiMoalih of Massachusetts culled West New- 
tou, c<ini|,iislng the lots luiinburcd one, two, 
ihrec, tour, live, six, eight, nine, ten, eleven, 
twelve, tlilrleoii, fourteen and fllteeu on a plan 
01 Land in West Xuwton belonging to (icorge 
1'. .Staples, iluted .May 21. iriMl, by Khncr ('. 
.Vann, Surveyor, and rvcorilcd with Middlesex 
,S(i. DlHt. Deeds, iiiten ling to ilescriUe the prop- 
erty deeded to said tieiirge P. Staples by Jnliu 
f{ Fallon, by deed ot May Ift, UiiX), with tl e ex- 
ception ol a .10 loot street us laid out unsaid 
plan nnd such parcel of land as may have beeo 
iieedfd to Klilreilge Kscaus for the purpose of 
Htraigotenliig the line, iiitemlliig also to liiclmle 
tlM parcel ol land which came Ui said (leoigu 
P. Staples by said sirsighteDlng, and also in- 
clude that port ion of land deedeil to said (leorge 
P. Staples uy Anne K. (ioiitruy by deed of .Mu/ 
III, 18U2. and recorded with .Middlesex So. Dial, 
Deeds. Ilook 21111, Page )o.*l; except so iiiuch as 
may be included 111 lot niimlicr seven wliiuh Is 
not liiclmled liereiiii bowevtr, Iroiii 

tlie jireiulses described In said mortgage as 
aforesaid the portion tliereot detenhuu us fol- 
lows, to wit : lilt niiiubered six uu said pluii, said 
lut coutaliiliig twelve tlimivuod sijiiare feet of 
land and having a frontage uf one tiiindred feet 
uu u new street, and having been releaeed Iroiii 
the operutiiiii 01 said luongage by deed of said 
West Newton Savings llauk dated DiStobcr 1(1, 
IHIHt, and rueordeil with Middlesex So. Diet. 
Dreds, llouk'iAUA, Page-Pll: also excepting from 
the iireiiiises deecnlieu In said mortgage as 
aluresual aiicli poilloii thereof us Is included iii 
the premises described iii deed uf saldDeurge 
P. Staples, said We>t .Newton Havings Hank ami 
olhers to the Chy of Newton, dated Dcceniiier 
2-1. 1 s'j 7 and recorded willi .Middlesex So. (list. 
Deeds. Hook 20111, Page being tlie iiremlsos 
laid out and used by said City as a piibflu street 
known as homei set Uuad, also excepting from 
the premises described in said inortguge as 
uloresuidthe puition tiiureot detcribed us fol- 
lows, to wit; lot niiiiibcreil one un said plan 
and situuteil at the Norihwust corner oi Otis 
Street and Somerset Itosd and coiitulniiig eleven 
tliuusami two ljumlru<i elghly-six sqnaiu leut of 
lui.d, more or less, and liaviiig lieeii redvased 
from Hie « penitloii of suiil inortguge bydeed of 
said Wibt Newujii Savings Hank duteil Febroury 
21. iK'ni, and rccordid with .Middlesex So, Disi. 
Ill eils, Hook 272IJ, I'uge 4. 

Said p cmlses are ui be told subject to any 
iiiijiaiu taxes and ussefniueiits. I'lvu huiidied 
dollars ul the puiuliuse iinmey to be paid In 
cash at Hie iiiiiu of sale. 

MKST NtWTON BAVINHS HANK, Mortgagee. 

Jly itulaiid F. (iuiiiiiiuiis, 2il, 'I'leaturor. 

West Nuwlou. May n, lnir2. 


Installation ot Rev. H E Oxnard 

The installation of Rev. Henry E. 
Oxnard as pastor of the North Kvan- 
K^clicitl church, Nonai'itum, a pnlpit 
he has occupied aonic years, took 
place iti that oditicc Wodnc.sdny even- 
injr. It was witnessed by a larjs'^c 
congrcg'ation. 

The order of service wa.s as fol- 
lows: Orjran prelude, invocation, Rev. 
S. L. B. Speare of Newton; anthem, 
minutes of the council, scripture rend- 
ing, Rev. Dean A. Walker of Auburn- 
dale; hymn, sernton. Prof. Edward J. 
Hincks, D. D.. of Andover; prayer of 
instnllation, Rev. Henry J. Patrick, 
D. D: ritflit hand of fellowship. Rev. 
Paris T. Farwcll of Wellesley; solo, 
charfre to the minister. Rev. Freder- 
ick H. Pajre of Lawrence; charge to 
the people. Rev. W. H. Davis, D. D., 
of Eliot church ; doxolopy and bene- 
diction. 


H. H. Read, real csttite, offer 
double iiousc, stable and 19,900 feet 
of land for $4100. Look up this ad. if 
you want rent free. 


CORRECT STYLE, ATTENTION, 

hat and BONNET 

Properly Adapted and Fitted at 

Mile. CAROLINE’S 

486 BOYLSTON STREET, 

Opp. Inst. Technology. 1IDSTON 


CITY OF NEWTON. 



ASSESSORS’ NOTICE. 


Tlie iohabltante of the City of Newton, and 
all other persons liable to pay taxes therein, are 
hereby notched ami required to bring In to the 
Assessors of said Newton, on any day from 

MaY ht to the 15th Day of Jooe, 

next , true and jierfeot lists of all the 7*0118 
(Males 20 years old nnd upward), and sohednles 
and eHtlmates of the personal eaiates for which 
they are liable tj pay taxes— (iutp. 12, Nect4l, 
A*ci locd /.au'a. 

ASSESSMENT OF POLLS ANO REGISTRATION 
OF WOMEN. 

ClI.M'TEIl 11, SBCTIOX tC, RKVIHIil) LaW8. 

The Assessors, by one or more of tholr num- 
ber, or by one or more Assistant Assessors 
shall, in the month of May or June, In each 
I year, visit every building In their respective | 
cities and town-<, and After diligent Inqiiiiy, 
j make tr e lisis cuntiinlng, .os near as they can 
I ascertain the same, the name, age, occupation, 

I and residence, ou the tirst day of May in the 
I cnrrenc year, and the residence on the tirst day 
j uf May in the preceding year of every male 
I person, twenty years of age or upwards, resid- 
ing In tlielr respcci ive cities and towns liable to 
be auessed for a iioll lax ; and shall ln<iulre at 
the Residences of the women voters wbeso 
names are contained In the list tranmnltieil to i 
said Assessors by the itegistrars, according to 
the provisions uf section forty-four of this 
Hliitute, whether such women voters are resi- 
dent thereat, and .slmll tbeieiipoii make a list uf 
the woman voters so found by them. 

MORTGAGED REAL ESTATE. 

CHAI'TEH IJ, gKCTKlN 45, llKVISKP LAWS. 

SiiTi(>s45. A mortgagor or iiiortgagce of 
re.'tl estate may bring In tu the assessors of Hie 
city nr town in whieli it lies within the time 
prepcrlbed by the iintlca under s<c:lon torty- 
iine, a BtAtoniuiit under oath of the amount se- 
cured thereon or on each separate pare ■ thereof, 
with the tininoand re idem e of evor.i holder of 
an interest therein as morigagor or mortgagee. 
If such properly is situated In two or more 
places, or If a recorded mortgage iiicInUos two 
<ir umre estates or puns of an e-tate as security 
for one sum, such siatement shall !■ chule an 
ebclinate of the liueresL uf the ini>rtg.<gee in 
each esinte or part of an estate. The assessors 
shall, from sucu stateioentur otherwise, asoer- 
tain the ptuportlonate Interests of the mort- 
gagor o - in vrtgagae respectively in snldoitat a. 
uliU shall asse.sa tlie same a corditigly. If, lu 
any year, snnh statement is not biunglit in. Hie 
lax tiir that year on such real estate shall not be 
invalid merely for the reason tliat the interest 
of Hie mortgagee therein inis not been assessed 
lo him. 

EXECUTORS, ADMINISTRATORS AND TRUS- 
TEES OF ESTATES. 

I’ersona holding estates In trust, whether for 
minors nr otberwise, are particularly requested 
to furnish the AseO-iHors with staleiiients lu re- 
lation tu such estates. When trust estates ur 
estates of persona deceased, have been divided 
during tne pa t year, or have changed hands 
from uHier causes, the trustee, executor orad- 
luiiilslratur, or other person interested, la re ' 
qiilred and warned to give notice of such 
change, stating the name, residence and amount 
paid tu the several parties Interested In the 
esinte who are Inhabicaucs of the Common- 
wealth; and In default of such notice will be 
held the penaltisH provided by law.— //eefserf 
/.ores. Chttp. 12, 23, Clause 7. 

Llleraiy. Beneiolent, Charitable and Solenllflo Cor- 
porations and Inoorporated Temperance 
Societies 

are notihed that they are required “ bring In to 
the aVssessors true lists of all real and nersunul 
estates held by" tliviii, "C'lgether wllli state- 
iiieniaof the amoiiiiis of all rrceipts and ex- 
pendilures during the year next preccdliiK " tlie 
lirst day of v<a); ami if such Ils'S are not 
brought ill, the Asbessors must assess the real 
and persunal ostaios so held In tlm tax uf the 
current year.— ('/top. 12, See. ft, Claitac 3, and 
Sect. 41, .50, llevlatd /.uica. 

SHIPS AND VESSELS. 

Shipping and business Income are not taxable 
to a tlriii hut each tesident partner must iii- 
cliine ihesA Hems in ins individual rotiirn. 
(Jwuers niad agents uf ships ami vessels engaged 
111 (ha furelgai currying trade are relcriori to 
seotious? and H »t t lin iier 12 uf the Itev snl 
Laws, fur the I'urm of luturu rtouiieU tu ubiuhi 
exeiiiplloii frum taxation upon the valuation of 
such property, iiutiiriis for such ships ami ves- 
sels must be made nut later than June l. 

PERSONAL ESTATE. 

Any person bringing in a list uf all his taxable 
personal properly will be assessed upon the 
valuation tbere<if, and any one iieglectliig tu 
furnish the Assesauis with such list, within the 
lime alijve siieclhedl. will he doomed at a legal 
iiiestliig uf tiie ■ ourd of Assessuis. agreeably to 
the law of ilia L'limiiiuiiwealili, All persons will 
take nutice that stuteiueiics uf persoual prup- 
eriyiniiscbe In writing, and subscribed un ler 
uatii belore une of tbe Assussurs ou or before 
tliu Fifteenth Day of June, ami that thu tier- 
aoniil property of all taxable persons must be 
estimated by the Hnard, iiotwfHislandlug a ver- 
bal statement or tnforiual written u>>inumiilca- 
tieii to any oi e or iu»re of ths Assessors.— f /itin. 
12. .Sect. 41, 43, 44>, llci'tted Lana 

When a person bus lulled lu bring lu u list or 
schedule of all bis taxable propeity, In coii* 
lunuily tu lids boilce, no abateiuent of a tux su 
arse^sed upon aiicb pursoii for nerHonal property 
can be gisiitcd, "niiless siicii tax exceeiie by 
mure than Itfty pur cent. Hie amnuiit which 
would have beioi assessed tu that ni rsoii ou per- 
sonal I'Siate, If he bail seusonubly brought ill 
Huld list; ami If said tux exceeds by more lliaii 
lirty per eeni. the said uiimunt, the aliatenient 
■bull be only of Hie cxce.s above llieHanl tlfty 
per cent."— ( hap. 12. Scti. 74, llcciatd l.itita 

lllunk subudiiies will be furnished on applica- 
tion at Hie iiltlce or In elHier of the Assessors, 

Nu aeliedule will be aenllrom Hiu ulllce oxcvjit 
on uiipllculiuii, 

HAMtJLi. M. JACKHON, 

J. FUANKLIN UYDKlt, 
CllALKH F. HDHKIIH, 

.Isaaasora oj thv < Hu a/ Sewlan. 

Newton, Aiiril 2S, 1UI2. 


PEARMAIN & BROOK:? 

Members of the Boston and New York Stock Exchnnzea 

Stock and Bond Brokers 

Orders by Mall Promptly .Executed Qood Bonds and Mortxaxes on 

Correspondence Solicited Ihand lor Immedlato delivery. 

STOCK EXCHANUE BUILDINO S3 STATE ST. BOSTON 

SUMNER U. PEAKMAIN L. LORtNU BROOKS 


WAISTS and 

SKIRTS 

Every item herein tells of fresh 
Crisp styles in strictly up-to-date 
goods. 

Waists. 

LOT I. Made from Ginghtims and Perc.qles in all coloring. A real 

good 

50c Waist 

LOT 2. Chambrny in blue, ox-blood and green, plain and stripe 

98c each 

LOT 3. Fine Lawn Waists, black, red, blue and green with polka 
do's, stocks to match 

$1.25 each 

Lot 4. White Lawn Waists with bamhutg insertion and tucks 

98c and SI. 25 

LOT 5. White Pique tailor-made 

$1.25, $1.75 

LOT 6. Extra fine White Lawn, two rows insertion and tucks 

$1.75, $1.98 

LOT 7. Wliite Cheviot tailor-made 

98c each 

LOT S. F.incy stripe Pique, Gibson cut Stocks to mutch 

$2.50, 2.98 each 

LOT o. Colored M.oilras in pink, blue and o.x-blood, Gibson cut with 

Pique Stocks, very stylish 

$1.98 each 

LOT 10- Best Anderson Ginghams, blue, pink and o.\-blood stripes 
with Pique Stocks 

$1.75 and 2.25 each 

Skirts. 

LOT I. Black Ladies’ Cloth, corded flounce 

$2.98 each 

LOT 2. Bl.ack all wool Cheviot, finished with stitched bands ot 
Tafl’eta Silk 

$3.98 each 

LOT 3. Plain seven gore Cheviot 

$4.98 each 

LOT 4. Plain black Cheviot witli tucked flounce 

$5.00 each 

LOT 5. Black Broadcloth Skirt, two flounces with stitched bands of 
black Satin 

$5.00 each 

LOT 6. Tan, blue and blown, nnlined Cheviot, latest cut 

$5.98, $6.98, $7.50 

LOT 7. Unlined Oxford Venetian with stitched bands of black 
Tafleta. A beauty 

$6.98 each 

LOT S, Black Mohair flounced Skirts with bands of black Satin 

$4.98 each 


A complete assortment of sizes and colorings in Walking Skirts at 
$2.98, $3.98, $4.95, $5.98, $7.00. Our Skirts are all made on correct 
models and fit perfectly with a graceful drop and flare. 


We are somewhat handicapped in .showing goods to advantage because 
of the alterations now going on, and are therefore making particularly low 
prices as trade inducements. 

Central Diy Goods Co„ 

107 to 115 Moody Street, Waltham. 


HAVE YOU HAODIHNERIN THE 

TABLE D'HOTE DINNER WITH BOI. WHITE OR RED VlIHE 
SDD-ib aa PM. THE HAYWARD IS-2EHAYWARD PL. 




r 


MOTTO; YOUR 5ATISFA:TI0N IS OUR SUCCESS. 

RiSINOVATINO IS OUR SRBCIAUTY. 


ORIENTAL RUGS AND CARPETS. 


Repairing of all 
kinds done by skilled 
Natives in an artis- 
tic manner match- 
ing color and design 
perfectly. 

All Crooked Rugs 
straightened and 
guaranteed to re- 
main flat. 

Soiled rugs, grease 
and ink spots 
cleansed and re- 
moved properly by 
our improved pro- 
cess. 

Onr L-harKNN art) 23|iur 
uoiit, (itK<u|i(ir tliuii any- 
wlierv slab. 



We Sell. Buy. or 
Exchange Rugs. 

You can be sup- 
plied with Ruga 
while yours are 
being repaired. 

During the Sum- 
mer months, we 
pack moth-proof 
and store them if 
desired. *• 

H. K. SAGHERIAN, 

Impoitei and Retailer, 

7 Hancock Ave.. 
First door from Heucuu 
Rtiost,; 

ISOiSTON. 

Teleitliouti l07Q-:)|llay, 


ESTIMATES FREE. A Pototal will be promptly responded to. 


JOB PRINTING 


Neatly and Prompely Done 
The Graphic Office. 




The Newton Graphic. 




XXX. -X(). 


XKAVTOX, MASS., KIMDAV, MAY 


TKHMS, if2.m A A'EAR> 


WALTER C. BROOKS & CO., 

Importing Tailors, 

15 MILK STREET, - BOSTON, 

Birthplace of Franklin, Opp. Old South Church. 

The Largest Assortment of Foreign Woolens Shown in Boston. 


Residence Lrighting. 


A SPECIALTY of wiring and fitting residences for electric lights, including 
fixtures. Furnished residences equipped complete, ready to turn on the light, 
in from one to three days. All wires concealed behind plastering, and all parts of 
the house left in as good condition as before commencing the work. 

COMPLETE electric light and power installations, includ- 
ing engines, boilers, dynamos, motors and storage batteries. 

Platis^ spccijications and estimates fnrjtished . 

MIINER ROBIISSOIN, 

ITS Federal St., Weld Building, BOSTOIN. 
MAIlV-|"5oj7 Telephones Residence- jlY"* 







Represented in Nswton by H. M. QREENOUQH and F. B. HOMER. 

EMILIE a. BAKER. J. 7. HUnPHREY. 

BAKER & HUMPHREY, f OA^YTTlkl i 

. scr » rjriAlUli t 

1 rnnfprf iniipf i 

No. 50 Kilby Street, _ . - - Boston I VUHI \ U '^11^1 j 

TELEPHONE MAIN 3651-2. * ^ ^ ^ ^ 's. • 

MARSHALL 9 Cdter^r j 

Exterior and Interior Photograplis of Honses. i 

Portraits and Frames. -1 -^^ — ^ ^ ! — 

A MADAHAI I LORINQ L. HARSHALL. WALL, PAPERS. 


A. MARSHALL, 

16 Arlington Street, 


BOSTON. 
Back Bay 433, 


LORING L. HARSHALL, 
Nonantum Square, 
NEWTON. 


Telephones : 


ROOMS "‘.r 

For the Spring Season 


C. C. BUTLER, .. Proprietor 

Woodland Park Hotel. 
Telephone Gi>2. West Newton. 

MIS, iP K BUTLER, 

BRKSS AND IRON BEDS. 

BEDDING, CHAMBER AND 
DININQ-ROOA lURNITURE. 
Have moved to their New 
Building 

97 and 99 Summer Street. 

Broiled Live Lobsters 
English Mutton Chops 
AKD OVSTEHS IN EVERY STYLE 

Are HiieuleItteH at the 

CRAWFORD HOUSE. BOSTON. 

‘I'aUle il'buui Dlimera served dally Iruiu lu N 
V. U., at No. 17 Hrallle tstreet. 


MODERN 

destKiitncr niul repairing uf artiatlo 
ItAltaii Funilture. 

HUSH ANII CaNK skating. 
rbaireund hnakets cieniied and eiiaiuelleJ. 
Ituitan uiid reeds for sale. 

N. E. REED CO., 13 Green Si.. BOSTON. 


MISS S. A. SMITH 


MILLINERY. 


Latest Novelties In 
High Class Millinery. 


309 Centre St.. Newton. 

ANTIQUE.. 

. .FURNITURE 

1 have on hand a large collec- 
tion of ANTIQUE FURNI- 
TUKE which has beeh hand- 
somely rehnished and is offered 
at very low prices. 

Will reproduce any cabinet 
from designs. 

First Class Upholstering and Rspaliing Done. 

[N, M- KARAIAIN, 

2V4 Bllot St., Park Square, Boston. 


Buckrams, Burlaps and Crashes. 

Wu hovu it chuico line of Deco- 
rative Novtitles iiud eitu pnt 
tliom ou to gut tliu most artistic 
olTects. 

Visit our show runiiis and ex* 
aiuiuu our Hue of KuKlish, 
Freuch, (iiU'iuau aud exclusive 
Aiuericau goods. 

Painting and Decorating In All Its Branches. 
BEMIS & JEWETT, 

NEWTON CENTRE and NEEDHAH. 

Telejilmue Cunneciinu. 

TUB 

F. A. Werdsll Plumbing & Heating Co.. 

•(02 Centre St., Newton. 

2U CeUn ft., W . 


— Pianos, Farley, 433 Washington ' 
tf. 

— Mr. G. A. Graves and family of 
Hovey street are at Lincoln for the 
season, 

—Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Lapham, ' 
formerly of BillinArs park have moved ; 
to Worcester. j 

—Miss Mary Childs of Richardson 
street is visiting Miss Alice Mandell i 
in Brattleboro, Vt. ' 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lawrence of ; 
Church street move soon to their sum- ! 
mer home in Winthrop. I 

— Rev. and Mrs. George W. Mans- 
field of Newtonvilleavenue have moved 
to Newton Lowerv,Fall8. 

— Mrs. C. B. Prescott of Centre 
street has returned from a visit to her 
summer home at Wianno. 

— Mr. Albert 13. Allison has accepted 
the position of organist at the First 
Parish church in Watertown. 

— Mrs. Howard and Miss Howard 
of Waverley avenue returned the last 
of the week from a SV^cstern trip. 

—Mr, John Earle of Oakland street 
has been engaged as alto soloist at 
Christ Episcopal church in Waltham. 

— Mrs. Bessie Freeland Curtis and 
her daughter, are here from the West, 
the guests of Mrs. Levi B. Gay of 
Franklin street. 

— At the recent annual meeting of 
the Paul Revere Chapter. D. A. R., 
held in Malden, Mrs. Alvin R. Bailey 
was re-elected regent. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William M. Garfield 
of Dorchester were guests the last of 
the week of xMr. and Mrs. W. A. Luce 
of Newtonville avenlt^ 

— Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Bald- 
win of Grasmere street left Wednes- 
day to occupy their summer home, 
the Herrick place, at Boxford. 

— Mrs. Hough and her children of 
Williamsport, Penn., are visiting Mrs. 
Hough’s parents. Rev. Dr. and Mrs. 
George W. Shinn of Linder terrace. 

— Mr. Henry T. Wade of Wesley 
street was the organist and director 
of the choral service held at the ’.Vin- 
throp Congregational church, Charles- 
town, last Sunday evening. 

— The many friends of Mr. Fred B. 
Foss, formerly with the local branch 
of Adams express, will be pleased to 
hear of his promotion to the position 
of messenger between Boston and 
Jersey City. 

— Mr. Herbert A. Wilder and the 
Misses Wilder of Fairmont avenue, 
who have been travelling abroad for 
nearly a year, ^ail for home from 
Liverpool, on one of the Dominion 
liTie steamers. May 22nd. 

— A number of Newton friends of 
Mr. ar.d Mrs. John T. Pownall were 
among the guests present at the ob- 
servajjce of their 25th wedding anni- 
versary held at their home in Wal- 
tham last Friday evening. 

— Miss Mary Crease Sears of Wav- 
erley avenue, accompanied b 3 - her 
friend, ftliss St. Jolin of Chicago, 
sails nc.\t Wednesday on the S. S. 
Commonwealth for an extended Eu- 
ropean trip. Miss Sears, who is an 
accomplished teacher in the art of 
book-binding, is to devote some time 
to the study of tlie subject in Paris. 


Property For Sale 

I OR 

TO RENT, 

I Also Your 

MORTGAGE 

I AnJ 

INSURANCE BUSINESS 

I HENRY W. SAVAGE. 

I 7 Pemberton Square, Boston 


STUDY YOUR HEALTH . 

Vigetarlan Dining Rooms, 

17 UKOM FIELD ST.. BOSTON. 
Ijitiles' I.iniclieon npeti from 11 tiU l*. 

I'rlueH iu(>tlt<r»te au<l food ihu bent money cuo 
buy. Our |)ntroDAi;e laof tlie lie<C 

LONGFELLOW’S 

HIAWATMA 

CAIV'IATA. 

By FREDERICK R. BURTON. 

WILL HE OIVKX IN 

'r«nnpl«$ Hulls IV« 3 \vtonvill«$, 

Wednesday Even’g, May 21st, 


bytlm CnOIK UP THE CHUkOH OP THH 
HESjKIAH i40 Volcejj with llrcliuaiis) scvuiii- 
puiiiuieui. 

SOLOISTS. 

Mrs. Helen Boyce iTelcalf. Soprano. 
.Mrs. Lilian Cooke Dearborn, Alio. 

Mr. J.C. Bartlett, Tenor. 

Mr. E. P, Leonard, Bass. 

Mr. F. II. WilKKLUtt, DIrevtur. 

MIL K. K. .MKIT'ALP, Aoouiii|Htiilt{. 

I’niceetiH for Hie Iioiieilt of lti« I'srikli. 
Tivkeiii, 7A CwiilM mnoIi. to )■« hutl of tba 
I'uiroiioMva lUid m Him Hall on HNuiihit; of |>or- 
f 'iinutii'u. .Ainu ut K. A. Ilubliard'tt Nowrtou, 
<1. II. ItiKTsliMin. \Vt9itt Ntwion; F. It. Durglu, 
NuwloitMlIti I K. W AuLuruilitle. 

I’ATIIONKSSK*^. 

Mr«. .loliii MkHrsou Mm. W. Hsokott 

Mra. Kdgur T. ard Mt«a Kleuiioni D. IdkUi* 

.Mra Viitv 1). lUlewin Mr». KriRt I'. lUruan | 
Mra. W. H Suiilb Mm. II. I*. Taltiot 

Mri. Kiud K. WIrltlug Mm. K II York 
Mra. Jsr\ia 1.HUIMOU Mm. W. H. Illnmau 
Mr«. I'. lloMlatt Mm. ilitfriiii St'livofk | 
Mm. K>1. U. Mmcsif Mm. Il.l) Duuliiu) 

Mttf. 11. I', rerkiiti, Jr ■ 


—Miss M. Emma Shelton of Park 
street is visiting friends in New 
York. 

—Mrs. Mary L.Goodnow has opened 
a boarding house at 351 Washington 
street. 

— Mrs. J. Sturgis Potter and Miss 
Emily Potter have returned from the 
South. 

— See adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road. West Newton 
Hill. Page 4. 

— Dr. and Mrs. James Utley of 
Centre street returned Tuesday from 
a trip to Pittsfield. 

—Our long hotel experience guaran- 
tees our ability at barbering. 289 
Washington street. tf 

— Mr. Franklin E. Smith of Fair- 
mont avenue has returned from a 
business trip to California. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J, Wesley Barber 
of Summit street left on Saturday for 
a trip to Chicago and the West. 

— Mr. P. R. Austin and family of 
New Jersey have moved into the 
O’Neil house on Marlboro street. 

— Mrs. William H. Davis of Park 
street has returned from Clifton 
Springs, N. Y., much improved in 
health. 

—Mr. and Mrs. George P. Pote of 
Peabody street are entertaining their 
daughter, Mrs. Leach of Bridgeport, 
Conn. 

—Mr. E. R. Burbank of the Hollis 
will be a passenger on the S. S. Com- 
monwealth next Wednesday when it 
sails for abroad. 

— Mr. Lewis E. Coffin of Bellevue 
street has been spending a part of 
the week at his summer home at 
Green Harbor, Me. 

— The Junior Club by invitation of 
Rev. Dr. W. H. Davis went to Quincy 
this afternoon and made a visit of 
inspection of the Fore River ship 
3 *ard. 

— Carnations 30 cents per dozen; 
sweet peas. Si. 00 per hundred for one 
week; also a fine assortment of bed- 
ding plants at E. T. Morej-’s, Oak 
Square. Tel. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Hall 
and Mr. Roger Hall of Waverley ave- 
nue sail June 15 for an extended trip 
abroad. Their itiner.v will include 
Norsvay and Holland. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R.. will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for Memorial Day services 
to be left at Joseph Owens’, 27 Rich- 
ardson street. May 29. 2t 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— Tlie location for the new club 
house of the Newton Golf Club has 
beeu decided upon and work will be- 
gin at once. Brainard, Leeds and ' 
Russell are the architects. | 

— Last Frida)’ afternoon a horse at- 
tached to an ice wagon owned by 
Howard Bros, ran away on Centre 
street, near Franklin street, slightly 
damaging the vehicle and harness. 

— The alarm from box 16 at 11.50 
Wednesday iiioriiiiig was a slight 
blaze in the basement of the Hunne- 
well clubhouse, caused by hot ashes 
coming in contact with the woodwork, 

— Mrs. .\nnie E. Williamson, widow 
of the late R. S. Williamson, died 
Sunday at the home of her daughter, 
Mrs. S. W. Leedom on Arundel ter- 
race. Death was due to heart trouble. 
Mrs. Williamson had lived in Newton 
four years. Funeral services were 
held at the house at 2.M) Tuesday 
afternoon. The body was taken to 
Philadelphia for burial. 

— The annual recital by some of the 
pupils of Misses Louise and Agnes 
Trowbridge, teachers of piano and 
violin, was given at tiieir residence 
on Peabody street last week. Those 
taking part were: Sarah Curtis, Mar- 
garette and Agnes Daniels. Marjorie 
Rice, Charles H.Ttoh, Katharine Mur- 
ray. Hortense Parker, and Gladys 
Wood from the various parts of New- 
ton, Harold Bowne from Boston, Eu- 
gene Dieter from Winchester, ‘and 
Jessica Crowell from Vjneyanl Haven. 
Each player showed the careful train- 
ing for which the Misses Trowbridge 
are noted. .\ select, but appreciative 
audience thoroughly enjoyed the se- 
lections, which were of great variety. 
Much improvement was manifest 
among those who have taken part in 
previous recitals. 

—Much sympathy is expressed for 
Mr. and Mrs. John K. Crowdle in the 
loss of their tlaughter Ruth, aged two 
and one-half years. The death oc- 
curred Friday of last week and was 
due to meningitis of but four days’ 
duration. Possessetl of a i)articuUirly 
lovable and sunny disposition the 
little one had greatly endeared lier 
self to the family and friends, and 
the bereavement is keenly felt. The 
funeral took place Stinduy at 3 p. m. 
at the home of the grandparents, 
Mr. and Mrs. James Crowdle of 
tJardiier street. *l'he casket was sur- 
roundetl by garlands of sweet elysium 
and upon it lay many beaiitifui trib- 
utes of tender thoughts and atfectioii. 
A floral crescent was the ofleriiig of 
Mrs. Mary Rowe. the little one’s aunt 
a floral design from Mr. F. A. Hub- 
bard aiul clerks; a spray of roses from 
Miss Lizzie Lafley; bompiet of pinks 
and roses from Miss l^eavitt, and a 
spray of pinks from Miss Nellie Nolan 
iTie'burial was in Calvery oemeterv, 
Waltham. 

buglaud anJ Scoilaiii], $3$u 

.Miss ttlney’s party of ladies will 
I •all from liustun. July 2, returning 
Sept. n. Special attention giveti to 
cathedrals and places associated with 
tlteraturt* and history. Two sveeks in 
I.iUMloii. All desiring particulars 
I idease ajiplv promptly as the party is 
I ‘.iitlted in meinbeishi)). 

I Lizzie E. Gluey, 

527 t'olumbus Ave., 
Bostpu. 


INFLATED. 


Stock of Boston Suburbant 
Electric Co. 

Some Facts Regarding That. 
Organization. 

A Commanlcsclon. 

In view of the petition of some fwo» 
hundred (209; prominent Citizens gt 
Newton (presented lO lue Board of 
Aldermen at its meeting May 5th |. 
praying that all new location.^. an(t, 
extensions of Street Railways be in 
future granted only to some one ot 
the different Street Railways form- 
ing by “Association” the Boston 
Subtirban Electric Company perhap.s 
the following is opportune. 

The truth told at last. The easy 
way to water stock in spite of Massa- 
chusetts Anti-stock watering laws. 

What is the Boston Suburban Elec- 
tric Company? It is not a street 
railway nor will you find any record 
of it in the report of the Railroad 
Commissioners, nor in that of any of 
the other Commissioners. If it is not 
a Corporation then the State has no 
control over it, and its certificates, 
of shares can be issued without re- 
gard to property value, and it will 
be found that this is quite true, and 
it will be shown later why this is the 
reason of its being. 

The Boston Suburban Electric Com- 
pany is an association *of men who 
have bought a controlling interest in 
the stock of the following street rail- 
ways : 

Newton Street Railway Company^ 
Newton & Boston Street Railway 
Company, 

SVellesley A Boston Street Railway- 
Company, 

Commonwealth Avenue Street Rail- 
way Company, 

Lexington A Boston Street Rail- 
way Comoaiiy. 

Beside* these street railways they 
have bought a controlling interest in 
the Gas A Electric Light Company of 
Waltham, and to pay for these con- 
trolling interests they have issued 
trustees’* certificates of the Boston 
Suburban Electric Company to the 
holders of stock in lieu of money*. All 
of the above street railways paid 
dividends last year, except one. 
Newton Street Railway 6'.> 
per cent, on its stock of $315, (300; 
Wellesley vV Boston Sl.Ry. S 
per cent, on its stock of 115,000 

I Commonwealth Ave. St. Rr. *•" ' 

I 6 per cent, on its stock of 292,000 
Lexington xV Boston St.Ry. 

4 per cent, oji its stock of 525,000 
Newton A . Boston St. Ky. 
paid no dividend, 20<).0(X> 

Or say not quite 5 ' ; per ct.on 51,447,000 
If these several street railway com- 
panies had been consolidated into one- 
company under the laws of Massachu- 
setts, it is doubtful whether ati issue 
of stock in excess of the combined 
stock of these several conjpaiiie;^ 
would bare beeu permitted by the 
Board of Railroad Commissioners; 
but under, the present trust scheme 
an issue of more than double the 
number of khares of the combiued 
companies have already been issued, 
and the limit of such issue rests en- 
tirely with the management and the 
printing press. 

The case of the purchase of the 
Waltham Gas vV Electric Light Com- 
pany indicates clearly the over capi- 
talization of this trust. When a new 
issue of the stock of this company 
was made within one year, the Ga* 
vS; Electric Light Commissioners alter 
careful examination and appraisal 
by experts fixed the value of the new 
stock to be issued at tlO. Whett this 
plant was purchased bv the Bu*tou ec 
Suburban Electric Company they 
issued for each share of Gas Com- 
pany’s stot-rk two shares of their pre- 
ferred and share of common stock, 
thereby increasing the securities rep* 
res-Mited by 150 per cent, and doub- 
ling the market value of the plant 
The Gas Company having found it 
difficult to earn and pay more tbais 
n per cent, on this stock hitherto., 
will now be compelled to earn 8 per- 
cent. to simply pay the dividend uLt 
th.' preferred stock of the BusIoil a. 
Suburban Company, which has Umw 
issued on this plant. Who wlH be- 
compelled to pay this dividend? 

The total capitalization of the coor- 
bined Street Kailwavs was 5l.4-i7,0iX> 
to pay for which Trustee Certificates, 
were issued consisting of 22,2t»5. 
shares of ])refered, valued at i>arai. 
>2, 22i>,50tl, and 17, shares of com- 
mon valued at par at 51.7it9,5tkn. 
a.nouiittng in all to >3,‘i3o.OOO. Aii 
increase in pur capitalization of 
52. 48'*, roughly an increase of ITS 
per cent. 

The selling price for these securi- 
ties was at the time of issue 58o.0d 
for the preferred shares of the Bx.>6- 
ton Suburban Electric Couipany and 
524. iki per share for the comuiuu 
stock or an average of a little over 
5lot).ti0 per share for the underlying 
securities, a fur greater price thau 
what the share* could have been 
bought at ata private sale alittle time 
previous to the consolidation. 

By skilful advertising there has 
been createil ipiitea ilematul fiir the--- 
Trustees Certificates, and the pric 
has been advanced from ■nvj.IIH for tin- 
preferred per share aiul 524. tio fur the 
coinuion ti- ••'‘o.tin per share for thw 
prefcrreil anil 54\i..^' per share for the 
coininon. iKitli of the par value ui ylix'. 
or ail average or sat 81''*' i' -h - 
for the uiulerlving securities Whei 
do the^e shares of tlu lu m Sub; ■ 
ban Electric t onipany that a.. -■ 
come from.’ 

(Coui'luiivil uu pan* 8,) 



THE NEWTON (JUAl'IIIC EHIDAY, >IAV 1(5, 1902. 


Correspondence. 




PUBLIC CONVEIflEWCES. 


fortunate enough to be spilled into stood one of the appointees will rep- | wealth bo vote, which came before 


the cold water of our beantifn 
Charles. 

A Citizen. 

Aubnnidalc, May 7th, 1902. 


our beautiful resent that element in our population, 
«*)nd the others, all reptibUcaiia with 


the acnate on an adverse rcjiort. 

The bill to permit the sale of soda 


•* HONEST JOHN” AND THE MILK 
DEALERS. 

Ncwtonville, May 7th, 1902. 
To the Editor of the Graphic: 


a single exception of Frank M. For- water, ice cream and confectionery 
bush of Newton. Mr. Forbush has on Sunday has passed the House and 
been chairman of the prohibitory had a readinff in the Senate last 
state committee, and it is ur^ed in week, being' put over to this week on 
his favor that he has not only the the question of engrossment, in order 
judicial temperament, but tha t that Senator Apsey of Cambridge 
there has been no prohibitionist ap- might offer additional amendments, 
pointed a iudge since the death of The Senate showed by a vote of two 
Hon. Robert C. Pitman of Newton to one that it was in favor of order- 


To the Editor of the Graphic: To the Editor of the Graphic: Hon. Robert C. Pitman of Newton to one that it was in favor of order- 

. fii .,1 rriMi-iwin of . ^ ^ some years ago. Among the promt- ing the measure to a third reading. 

It IS n y I 1 h East fall, all your readers wjll names mentioned for this honor An attempt was made by Senator | 

the city goveniinent scarcely occot recollect the fact of my exposing the outside of Mr. Forbush are Charles Jones of Melrose to limit the measure 


a lo/al citizen, for I believe that of milk distributors (not the 

these gentlemen whom wc have elect- producers), who put up the price of 
cd to the highest ofljccs of in one and two cents per quart, 


folly of the milk distributors (not the A. DeCourcey of I^awrence, (who. to sales by druggists, but his amend- 
producer.), ,vho put up the price of •hould he receive the uppolntment. ment was rejected. It wa. engrossed 
« ' r r would make the third Lawrence man Monday. 


I P. A. nURRAV, 

CARRIAGE BUILDER 

V Kinds of Carriages Made to Order 

^ " I “7 ***** *** * thorough manner. 

PAINTING and REPAIRING 

RUBBER TIRES 

jit Moderate Prlcea. 



our municipality, are always willing alleging the awful high prices for all 
to listen to suggestions and act wise- grains, (not mentioninu' by the way, 

Iv upon them. It is therefore with . . f the various brewer- uisxnct Attorney v..asey oi i caiemiar oi me oenaie tms wcck. i 

thit T desire to tres- ^ grain irom me 'arioiis orewer County, Judge Burke of the The General Court has not entirely I 

* ' ,, . ' i-s), and their utter inability to live Boston municipal court. Associate committed itself to the idea that Sun- 

pass upon your columns to call atten- then existing prices for milk. Justice Sullivan of the same court, day shall be an open day, for the 

tion to a recent action of the board of from that time to this not a J. H. Carroll of SpringHeld, Thomas ! House last week refused to order to a 

aldermen which a neighbor of mine stack of grain has been garnered, the W. Kenefick of Palmer, J. E- Colter j third reading a bill to permit Boston 
rather harshlv termed “a flagrant same old prices exist for all cattle of Hyde Park, Hugo A. Dubuque of hotels to provide barbers for guests 
' ^ . T food as then and even grass of this Fall River, William Turtle of Pitts- up to noon of the Lord’s day. 

*11 aiiidtrement.” For mv own parti I'JO” os mtii, aiiu even kiuss imo tr-— n.u *mus. I...- o kill 4 -.^ 


* . would make the third Lawrence man 

milk one and two cents per quart, superior bench. Judges Shcr- 

alleging the awful high prices for all and Bell being the other two), 

grains, (not mentionintf by the way, John J. Flaherty of Gloucester. As- 


’MondM*’ 200 to 210 Washington Street. - 

The various bills as to employers’ 


- Newton. 


liability passed by the House over 
the objections of Mr. Dana are in the 


sistant District Attorney Casey of j calendar of the Senate this week. 


misjudgement.” For my onn part 1 ;“™on "is' opiy liiVcoitiing'in.’' And field, Rob'crl O. Harris of Bridge- 'The House lias rejected a bill to 
am not prepared to characterize the ^ ^^tjee lays on my desk from my water, Charles N. Harris, of Win- authorize the Boston Institute of 
recent refusal of common victuallers’ distributor that down comes Chester, District Attorney Holmes of Osteopathy to grant degrees on the 

licenses to six fruit dealers entirelv milk 1 cent a quart from May Ist. New Bedford, Judge Milliken of the ground that to pass the bill would 

. . . i :,,rUncd to believe Ought I not to be thankful at their New Bedford court, L. H. Hitch- lower the standard which is now re- 

aa such, but I am inclined to beiie\e lam going to cock of Chicopee, William T. Robin- qiiired in Massachusetts forobtain- 

Ihat those aldermen wlio voted against the same. I cut mv milk sun- son of Springfield, Carlton T. Phelps ing a degree. Should the institute 


season is only just coming in. And Held, Robert O. Harris^ of Bridge- 


am not prepared to characterize the ^ notice lays”^ on my desk from my water, Charles N. Harris, of Win 


recent refusal of common v 


m 

/*■* CORPORA 


CORPORATION! 

^66 O't' Ak bostonV 


Tar Concrete 

Qranolithic 
Rock Asphalt. 


that those aldermen wlio voted against i^gep on the same. I cut my milk sup- son of Springfield, Carlton T. Phelps ing a degree. Should the institute 
the applicants were not entirely con- ply down in the first instance and I of North Adams, and Dean Samuel referred to some other year prove that 
vor^iant with the facts. Solely upon intend to stick to it now. I learn that C. Bennett of the Boston University its conrsc of study was sufficiently 
♦k iti^t fhotr-ivellinir nublic economy in the disuse of milk forces law school. As the Governor has strenuous to compare favorably with 

the grounds that the trave these sanguine dealers to try and get not yet taken up the question serious- that in the medical schools of Har- 
is deprived of those conveniences that tnese sanguine aeajys ^ h dnubtless. 


is deprived of those conveniences that 
inake car-stations and waiting rooms oac 
absolutely indispensible to every com- ai‘ 
munity where there are visitors each 
{Sunday, is my contention based. 

Last Sunday witnessed a condi- 
tion of things almost without parallel | 
ill this city, purely because of the 


these sanguine dealers to try and get not yet taken up the question serious- that in the medical schools of Har- 
back the trade they drove awuy. Let ly as to whom he will appoint to these vard, Tufts and elsewnere, doubtless, 
all people teach the semi-trusts a les- three places, it would be gratuitous the law will be passed. 

Honest John, to attempt to say who are likely to be MANN. 

the winners in this interesting con- 

Dcaittces Cannot Ue Cured —Novelties from foreign markets 

^ Among the interesting matters of in wall papers, pictuer mouldings and 
by local applications, as they cannot i discussion this week will be the ques- plate rails. Let us show you some 
reach the diseased portion of the ear. tion of a constitutional convention new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 


Sidewalks, Walks, Driveways, Steps, 
Curbing, Floors, etc. 


— Novelties from foreign markets Telephone, Boston, 1155. 


and Newton, 153 - 3 . 


ill this reach the diseased portion of the ear. tion of a constitutional conventioi 

absence of public J**:*^*®^!! There is only one way to cure deaf- should the people of the Common 

of us who have but little call to lea\e ness, and that is bj* constitutional 

our homes on Sunday it ”^^5’ remedies. Deafness is caused by an 

seem somewhat strange. We should inflamed condition of the mucous lin- %A/C A DP LI P A T 

remember, however, that there are ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this Ww t 

many hundreds who daily pass is inflamed you have a rumbling 

through our city perhaps for pleasure sound or imperfect hearing, and when ■ ■ • NEW I 1 

only, and maj’be on errands of im- is entireli* closed deafness is the re- 

portance. Whatever their reason it suit, and unless the inflammation can m/c a f ^TPr 


new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 


WE ARE HEADQUARTERS IN 
. . . NEWTON FOR . . . 


portance. wnaxe^er ineir rcaauu n suit, and unless the inflammation can me a f O/^Pk/^ A A r>J^I A 

is a fact that there are many passing taken out and this tube restored to /Yl A I Iix f r^l # I t^imi \ lyry I J t~!.> 

to and fro and for them some accom- normal condition, hearing will be 

moditions are demanded. “ ** destroyed forever; nine cases out of A^/f^Pkl r^I r^/^*T'rki/^ m r ■ ■ ■ /w 

however, the belief of the aldermen ^g^^ paused by catarrh, which is blvLb I I V t^lllwL 

that fruit stores not doii^ a victual- nothing but an inflamed condition of 

ler’s trade have no right to keep open ^j^g uiucous surfaces. ^ . l i » l i . ■ 

Sunday, it is very urgent that some We will give One Hundred Dollars I H M mTTN 


WAVERLEY ELECTRIC VEHICLE. 


other step be taken to provide the g^gg Deafness caused by 

welfare of the travelling public. Some catarrh) that can not be cured by 
time ago the erection of a suitable Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- 
building was agitated but in face of f^gg 

a protest from those who claimed p‘ j chENEY & CO,, Toledo, O. 
they would be annoyed by such a Druggists, 7Sc. 

structure, it was turned down. It HairsFamily Pills are the best. 

must, therefore, be plainly evident ' 

that immediate steps should bs taken o T_t t 

to revive the original proposition and ot3.t6 aTOUSC L>CttCf* 

overcome the objection as delicately (Siiecisl w tba OrAiihicj 

as possible. I am firmly convinced 

that there is no alternative and that 

this important matter should be given uoston. May 14. 

prompt attention. ^ The reports which will come into 

Nonantum Square. ^^g General Court todav will, to a 




this important matter should be given I Boston, May 14. 

prompt attention. ^ The reports which will come into 

^°**^"**'*** Square, jj^g General Court today will, to a 

THE AUBUR:iDALE ACCIDENT. ''-''y “P 'P® 

eta of the joint committees. Some 

To the Editor of the Graphic: *50 measures have been held hack 

^ . .. ^ .^ 1 . ..Iff until this week and moat of these 

The detailsof the sad accident at Wes- ,,,, . , . t.* . 

. . . , . .... were bills involving tights, which 

ton bridge, Auburndale, last week Sun- ^ ^ 

wii u lURCi.tvus.'MmM- -p. made the fact that they were not re- 

day, indicatethatareform IS necessary ^ ^ . 

. m# . ... ported more impressive and lamenta- 

zn the working of the Metropolitan !■, ^ 

® ,, ^*1, . ble. It IS doubtful if there is another I 

Park police system. If the duties of , ^ 

^ , , general extension of tune for commit- I 

the police are merely to wear a nice f ^ ^ w 1 

^ ^ , ,, I te«a after today so that in aU proba- 




STORAOB AXD RBRAIRINO A SPBCIAL^TY. 


uniform and occasionally I 


... I bllily.a few days more will see every- 
patrol the river, a. a warning to evil | 


disposed canoeists, then perhaps their 
mission is fulfilled. If the station of 
the park police is merely an office 


measure which it is expected will I 
come in will be the bill to provide I 
for a new subway under Washington 


and loafing place for the force, then ^ gtreet in Boston. The conferences 
the building is •sufficient for that g^g^ g^easure are not going on 

purpose. It seems to me. that the sav I tj,g state Hjuse, but presumably 
ing of human life, and the care of j^e City Hall, between the Mayor, 
people who are unfortunate enough | repj-^aentatives of the Boston elevat- 
to be emptied into the cold waters of g^ railway, and most probably repre- 
the Charles is more worthy of the sentatives also of the associated board 


F. J. READ, 

821 Washington Street. Newtonville. | 

1 HEADQUARTERS FOR 

Baby Carriages 


expense of keeping up such an estab- gj t^ade. Many believe that Gover- 
lishment as the park puHce station. jjgj. crane has taken a hand in the 
The young lady who was saved from matter, but this is not certain. At all 


drowning last week, more by the 
efforts of otl.er cano:ists on the river, 
than by the police, (although the po- j 
lice get the credit), was placed on 


events, when Senator Skinner and 
his associates on the metropolitan 
affairs committee get ready to report 
the bill it will undoubtedly be in 
s.ich a form as to prevent prolonged 


TOYS FOR LITTLE 
LARGEST DISPLAY. FINEST GOODS 

BABY CARRIAGES WAGONS AND CAR 

BABY GO-CARTS DESKS AND CHAIRS 

CARRIAGE PARASOLS DOLLS’ CARRIAGES 
PARASOL LACE COVERS DOLLS’ GO-CARTS 


FOR LITTLE FOLKS. 

FINEST GOODS. LOWEST PRICES, i 

WAGONS AND CARTS GAMES (all kindB) ’ 


ROBES AND MATS 


ROCKING HORSES 


IMPORTED TOYS 
AUTOMATIC TOYS 
PING PONG 
WILLOW WARE 


a little spot of land by side of the controversies in the House and Sen- 


bridge, unable to get any further, 
and bad to stay there, chilled to the ; 
bone, the water dripping from her, 


ate. Should a bill be reported in de- 
fiance of the desires of the city of 
Boston or the elevated railway, it 


until the lookers on took pity on her | .yould be likely to be referred over to 
helpless condition, drew her up on General Court in short or- 


to the bridire and a young man car- , 
ried her to a house in the village, in ^ 


Representative Bullard appeared be- 


team loaned by a gentleman who fg^g ihg committee on 


happened to be there at the time, 
where she was cured fur by willing 


means last week, as stated in this 
correspondence, to advocate a favor- 


hands, until late in the evening, her able report upon the grade crossing 
brother, who had been telephoned to ' ijIh as it stood. The fact that Attor- 
by the people who cared for her, came ijgy General Parker protested against ' 
to take lier home. The police station , t;cing compelled to act as an arbitra- 
cf the park commisaion had no accom- 1 tor on the question of whether or 1 
tnodation for sucli a case, no tire, no j ,jot street railways should be brought 
matron, no one but men to care for a ^ j,, as a contributing party to tlie ex- 
young lady, that needed very careful . pense where proceedings have al- 

attciition to save her from sickness ■ j-gady been begun, impressed the 

and perhaps dealh, from the terrible wa^’s and means committee so strong 
shock and exp.jsure she had expe- j jy that at his re<iuest they reported 
rieiiced. Perhap.s the most inipor- j j,) favor of striking out the section 
tant duty of the police was to recover j entirely. They added a line to an- 
the body of the young mail, and other section to make more clear the 
resuscitate him if possible, but com- manner in which street railways 
luon humanity require attention to , should be brought in proceedings to 
the young lady who was saved, but ijg begun in the future, 
no attention was paid to her. except : jt be strange if there is 

by the people who iiad gathered, ^ a good deal of delmte over this 
and, it is probable that, if it was i ij-.easure. By some accident, tlie bill 

not for tlie courage and prornptne.ss ^ originally reported failed to iiidi- 

<jf the young men in nearby canoes, | gate the manner in which street rail- 
jumping' into the water immediately i ^vays should be brought in us the 
and going t*» the rescue, the young ! fourth contributing party. This over- J 
lady too, would have perished. If ^ sight has been rectiJied through an . 
the police are afraid to wet their . - . . 

unifonns, even their stockings, it 
would be a good idea to dress some 
of them ill a bathing suit such as 
arc worn by the life savers at Revere 


Baby Carrlase.8 and Oo^Carts I^epalrad* 

BRASS AND IRON BEDS, BEDDING, CHIFFONIERS, BUREAUS, 
COMMODES, RATTAN CHAIRS, WILLOW CHAIRS, PIAZZA CHAIRS, 
HAMMOCKS, REFRIGERATORS. 

TRUrNKS /^rVD »AOS A SRBCIAl-TY. 

Manufacturers, Wholesalers and Retailers. Established 12 Years. 

W. J. REILLY & CO., 

130 and 132 Summer St., near South Terminal Station. 



amendment of a perfecting nuture Export Kyu Kxaminatlou 
added by the ways and means com- Ituiilacud for .’>0 Cents, 
niittee. 

The committee on insurance, of 

which Mr. Dana is chairman, has 


BEINJAMlfS A. OILBERT, ORTIOIAIN, 

F‘orm«^rly of Aclan-sa dr 011l>«»rt* 

KEMOVeU TO 316 CoLONIAL BUILDING. lUO DUYLSTON STKBeT, BOSTON. 


Beach, and employ those whu are favorably reported the bill for the 


not atraid of the water. A nice look- incorporation of the Al>raliaiu Lin- ^ ^ 

ing uniform, with revolver.*,, billies, coi,j i^j/g Insurance Cunipany, to 
and other tokens of authority, iiiay which reference was made last week, 
be u safe guard against river thieves This is the only stock company which 

and drunken canoeists, but a good has been incorporated in Massachu- The Best Soap Ever 
brave bwimmer, who is not afraid belts for forty years. • Introduced 

of the water, is more likely to save 'I'he Governor is having tpiite a . , , 


brave bwimmer, who is nut afraid 
of the water, is more likely to save 


a life, wliich is of more consequence pressure brought to bear upon him 


Introduced 

Fur Clesubliig uiiil I'cillililng 


than the arrest of a iiiindred tiiieves. 
No doubt, the patrolling of the river, 


on the question of appointing proper Tin CopDt^r, BraSS 
men to till Ihe three vacancies oti the ' 


makes it more agreeable and jjleasaiU ! bench of the superior court, creuteil, 
woli rliKiKiKfd iieiifile. w'lia stfek I u ■. t.:il .'.........../I i... M- 


for well disposed people, who seek 
the recreation ufl’orded by cuiiueing 


through a bill reported by Mr. 
l>atia's committee on the judiciary 


<jn its peaceful waters, but. the large this year. No member of the Gen- l■»AIIV'^ 

number of accidents every seasuu gmi Court of 1902 can be appointed to It Hu N i Enual tu i te Atur k«t 


AND ALL METALS. 

For ClusiisliiK Slid UeatuiiuK 
I^AIIVT 


cill. for u more elliciciit system for eillier of these ulaces, as they aiiled 

..nuliiir thx vriliialile livt*)* (hat art* tiut I ,i. .,t , 1 .... i i 



saving the valuable lives that are put 
ill peril every biimiiicr, and certain- 


in the passage of the legislation. 
There are some twenty active candi- 


Iv, a place should Be provided to d^tes for this honor, about half of 
j»r(fp':rly care for tho .i* who are uii- | iribh Americans, as it is under- 


CMAS. P. BATES CO., 

PMOPKIiaTOKS ANO HANLIFACTLIKBKS. 


Boston and VIctnIty. 

New Siiidlo, 164 Tremonl St., neit lo Keith's. 


and ... ' 

Frame Maker 

Newtonville Studio, Opposite Depot 
Newton Centre, ** ** 


Boston TbI. Vo, 730-2 Oxford, Newtunvllte Tel. No. 283-4 Newton. 

Newton Centra Tel. No. 237-7 N. Hlghlande. 

Bstabllsliecl 1891. 

JOHN B. TURNER. & QEO. F. WILLIAMS. 

REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE, MORTGAGES. 

Care of Estates a Specialty. 

Opposite Depot. ISBWTOtSVIUL..B. 

Refer by permlealon tn Hon. Wm. Claflln, George W. Morse, Henry F. Roes, John F. Lothrop. 


vnii Oil Ml 

TUU uAH 

BARNARD’S EXTERMINATOR. 

SOLD EVERYWHERE AND WARRANTED. 

SENT BY MAIL FOR 50 CENTS. 

BAKITABD & CO., 7 Temple Place, BOSTON. 


ViVflW/ 


COACH AND FAMILY HORSES. 

Tbettneet lot of high clue horses ever exhibited for sale In Now Eoglaod. They were ell 
selected with greet care, have been oarefully bitted, bandted and driven letiularly, so that they are 
Htted for use In the city ai<d country. Heauttfutly leatclied coach and family pairs, coba, stnele 
drivers and saddlers, allat reasonable prices. Wby notbuy of a thorougbly responsible firm woo 
have been in businese for more than 20 years, and whn can show a better list of regular euetomere 
ADd refersDces than any dealers Id New Fogiand. uur iiolloy is, where we sell a horse and it doea 
DOt giveperfeci satlsfactlos.'toHake it back and give anotber equally as good, without any add!- 
tioDB) charge. We oao give the very best rerereiices. Send for our aDiiouDceiDent. 

J. D. PACKARD & SONS, 7 1-3 Chardon St., Boaton* 

“NATIONAL BANKER” " 

Publlahes an article by Mr. E. T. Rich, a Prominent Banker and Delegate to 
tbe ninera’ Congress, In 1901. 

Mr. Rlob said In an address before the Mlnera' Corgress In Boise City, Idaho, and later pi b 
llsbed in tbe "Nationsl Banker, ' that there was as much money invested In mining an In banking 
and that mining pays muitb haDdeomer dlvldende; that tbe number of dividend paying mining 
compaoiee Is larger than all other cumuined Induetrlee is fully sustained by statistics; that mining 
produvee quicker and greater returns than any other induatrfal pursuit le evidenced by the scores 
of multl-iuillioDaires. and that tbe IminoDse fortunes of tba Uackays’, tbe Tbayers's tbe Fields*, 
the Sharons’, tbe Baldwins’, tbeDallye’, tbe Clarke', the HlDses’, and hundreds of others, are due to 
miolDg cannot be denied. 

Every reader of this article may learn of tho best poieible mining Inveetment by addressing 

WALLACE RADCLIFFE & CO., 

50-58 Devonshire St., Boston. 

SIO'' Invested In tbe Red Boy 6 nve years ago has produced a fortune worth 120.0(10 to-day, A 
•imllar oppurtunlty is navr olfered in tbe Uregun Monarch, an adjoining property of unquestioned 


German and Vienna 
CoIIee Cakes. 

Tea Rings, Scollen, Fine Chocolates and Bon Bons. 

AND 

Ice Cream Soda, Presh Pruit. 

ALL ORiOINAL PRESCKIPTI 0 N 5 OP FORMER PATIENTS ARE AT THIS OFFICE. 

THE DRAPER CO. 

OPTICI AIVS, 


Kxpoi't Kyu Kx!intii)atluu I’reHeriptiuu GluKttua iit ahoi't notiuu llrukuD LunbOii, 
lluiilucuil for .')0 Cuuth. Auy AHtiginatic l.uiiHeb DupUcatuU for to $1.50. 
Quick Uupairiug. 

las “KITCHEN AND HAND” 
SOH P 


For r«iii 4 ivli*g Tur, I’ltoh 
Cement, Vuriilsli, I’alut, Asia 
liruatie, lilavkliiir, ttu«l all liii- 
liurJties fruiu tba haiuls. It la 
uiiequailetl, leaving llie skin 
aufl, white «ii«l smuuth. 

Betiais ot Imitations. 
FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS 


AsMt. DphtUsImlu Surgeuu, Maaaacbusetti 
(ieusra llus])ltal. 

a " ditbaluilo HurguDi), BiisCon Dispensary. 
liilQ AsHt, Masaachusetla Eye and Ear 
[uilnuaiy. 

Member New England Opbttaaluiolugical 
Mucisty. (Ketiigned ) 

Memlier Mussucliusetts Medical Huviety. 
Meuiliur Kiiclete Frauvalse U'OiiUlbuluiu- 
luglu (Paris, Frauoe). 


Real 

Estate 

riortgages 

Insurance 


29 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON. 
FRANK E. DRAPER, M. U 


Uloaies Aouurately Fitted. Preuoriptluas tilled 
at UeuuiuiAbiu Prices, Mail urders will re 
oelvu Pruuiiit Aiteutloii. 


Newton 

Newtonville 

West Newton 
Auburndale 


Special Attention paid to Sale and Leasing of 
Estates in the above villages. 

Repiesenlatives ol All the Leading Insurance Gompanlet. 

OFVICKB 

J. C. FULLER, Newtonville. 


Office, 123 Oliver Street, Boston. 


Factory, Wollaston. Has* FRENCH & SON, Tfenont BuII(IId{, 73 Trenoflt St. BOStOB. RQOni 660 ft 6EJ. 



THE T4EWTON HHAPHrC, FUIDAY, MAY Kt, 1»02. 


HBV JERSEY TEAM WINS. I 

NEWTON I.OHF.H TWO OUT OF TIIIIRR OAMM ^ 

IN TltR MATCH WITH THK IIUHKVILI.R 

A. A. TRAM UP NEWARK. 

In a leisurely rolled match on the 
Newton Club alleys, Newtonville, last 
Friday evening, the Roseville A. A. 
team of Newark, N. J.,took two out of 
three strings from the home aggrega- 
tion. 

The result of the match was not en- 
tirely unexpected, as Roseville has a 
great record. both at home and abroad, 
but there was much speculation as to 
what they could do against the one- 
time champions of the “Gilt Edge” 
league. 

The visitors took the first string. 
A feature of this was Maltby's fancy ' 
Sparc of six and seven. In the second 
string the home team pulled itself 
together, and made a showing that 
bid fair to count in the result. Rose- 
ville, however, lost no time when it 
came to the last string and had a good 
big surplus on its total. 

Hutchinson of Newton was high man 
with 570 and Meyer of Roseville came 
next with 569. The score: 


25111 Anniversary. Tnc Mass. Humane Socieiy. fftABnaem K CPflift 

The 2.‘lth anniversary of the New- The Humane Society of the Com- 9|0 IRqCII$ Oil tlllllS* 
ton Young Men’s Christian Associa- monwcalth of Massachusetts was 

tion was celebrated on Wedncstlay organized in 17as, its purpose being who piiUon rtilts dys wotjn* 

. ^ A 1. A A. Ml. fA A. crease his actual stature by the breadth of 

evening of last week and was a most to “promote the cause of humanity by a hair. He feels Uller while he’s on the 
notable occasion. the preservation of human life, the ftilu, and when he’s off them he feels 

The popularity of the Association alleviation of its miserlcn, and the ■ ■ shorter than he ever 

was readily seen by the numbers that recovery of persons who meet with I I 

came out to assist in the celebration such accidents as produce the ap- I I make”a 

of the memorable event. pearance of death.” man feel lietter for the 

The rooms of the Association were Accordingly in 1787 the Rocicty yl|l|HwW||||||[^ lime being, but he 


pearance of death.” 
Accordingly in 1787 the 


tastily decorated and the many friends published its first statenicnt of the 
spent the early part of the evening in method of resuscitating those appar- 
a soci^al manner. enjly drowned. The Society atilt 

At 8 o'clock the more formal cxer- ,, 
ciaea were held in the auditorium, distributes free, from its office. No. 
presided over by the President, Mr. 10 Tremont street, instructions on 


y. M. Sayford. 


this and the kindred subject of how i 


Prayer waa offered by Rev. R. K. drowning peraona. Aid to the 

Smith of Grace church. Presi- .. , , 

dent Sayford then referred to the shipwrecked early claimed attention. 


work of the year and spoke of the en- 
couraging condition of the Associa- 
tion both as to work and finances. 
The reports of the clerk and treas- 
urer were then read and both showed 


First huts of refuge were erected, 
then the work of bringing crews 
ashore was taken up, and the first 
life-boat in America was stationed at 


Pierson IDi 157 

niedrlck 1 b7 

Tbomion 107 IM 

Smiih 178 l«3 

.Meyei,...V 83 183 


a Total 
ITl SIB 


. 010 87.1 WT 2TJS 


Buntln 169 180 212 862 

Hcully I 7 M 101 , 

WelllUBtoii 103 18U 162 631 I 

M*Uby 107 167 IW 618. 

HutobiuBun 214 202 164 6 0 { 


the record of the year to be one of Cohasset in 1807. For forty years the 
progress. Society was alone in this work. In 

The report of the general secretary jg,, congress appropriated $5,000 for 
was then presented and was of a very , ........ . . 

novel character. furnishing light-houses with means 

'The work of the year was illustrated of rendering assistance to shipwrecked 
by stereopticon views and covered mariners. The appropriation was not 
the entire departmental work which the Society, then 

had been done. maintaining eighteen life-saving 

A brief introduction was given stations, asked that the appropriation 
showing the origin of the Association used for “the const?i?ct£n and 
in London, England, 51 years ago, niaintenance of life-boats and rockets 
and also showing the face of the throw lines to stranded ships'* un- 
foimder. Sir Oeorge Williams. I der its direction. The $5,000 was so 

file faces of the past presidents expended with satisfactory results, 
were then shown and brought forth Government then suggested to 

the hearty applause of the audience. ^^.^xd of Underwriters 



I shorter than he ever 
felt. Stimulants are 
the stilts of the stom- 
ach. They make a 
I man feel lietter for the 
k time being, but he 
feels a great deal worse 
IQL for them afterward. 

Sift The need of the man 
^whose stomach is 
^”weak” is not stimu- 
y lation but strength. 
/ Dr. Pierce’s Gomen 


BaUb. IMl— laeor* IIIM. 

BriU's larkiit Cipaiii, 

Provisions. 

8 & 10 Cole’s Block, Newton. 

Wall Papers 


Gofiieo Special designs of 

Medical Discovery , , ^ . . 

perfectly answers that latest styles In 

Rich Red and Deep Greens. 

and nutritive system ^ 

which make the stom- 
ach **weak.» It en- Foreign and Domestic Papers, 
ables the rligestion and 
assimilation of food, so 

that the body receives RETAILING AT LOWEST 

?e%”ndr’iu"re''n^b! WHOLESALE PRICES. 

"I took two bottles ot — 

Dr, Plcrce'a Goldea Med- « _ - 

Wm. Matthews, Jr. 

Caraes, Esq.. Tayloratowa. 

163 Milk SI., Bosioii, Mass. 


n which make the stom- 
ach ’’weak.” It en- 
ables the rligestion and 
assimilation of food, so 
that the body receives 
the nutrition on which 
depends its strength. 

**1 took two bottles oi 
Dr, Plerce'a Goldea Med- 
ical Oiacovery for stomach 
trouble.*’ writes CIsreace 
Caraes, Esq.. Taylorstowa, 
Loudoun Co., Va. "It did 
me so much B<K)d that I 
t didn't take any more. I 
can eat most anything 
, now. I am so well nleased 

with It I hardly know how to thank you lor your 
kind inforinatlon. I tried a whole lot of things 
before I wrote to you. A gentleman told me of 


^ W A 1 


876 920 874 2(1&1 


The faces of the oast oresidenta ‘ w.uw was so Yh^eht i wodld t^r a bottle of it. Am now 

me laces OI me past presiaenxs expended with satisfactory results, glad that i did. for i do not know what i should 
were then shown and brought forth 'phg Government then sutrtrested to bave done had it not been for Dr. Pierce's Golden 
the hearty appluiiae of the audience. New York Board of Underwriters - 

The enthusiasm reached its high- extension to the New Jersey coast motive for substitution is to 

esl point when the face of Pres. Say- arrangements for life-saving. ‘he dealer to make the little more 

ford was shown, which was in itself done the assistance of the p«>«t paid by the sale of leas mentorious 

a testimonial of the esteem in which LeiV^eing fVeely asT^^^^ medieffes. ^He gains; You lose. There- 

Isas ta haM hv fHo vmtno- men nf this . . . . Vratss ae. fw.. n ...U..... 


taiQANTIC I 

1 TRUSTS I 

5 are the great feature of 
7 present commerce. But 

2 the trust that pays the 
T public best is the trust 
X they repose in ... . 

I Uwanta Tea, 

• STROIVa, 

B RICH and 

S DELICIOUS. 


On Saturday afternoon. May 10th, 
the Sarah Hull Chapter, D. R., of 
Newton, were entertained at the New- 
ton Club house, Newtonville, by the 
following ladies: Mrs. A. H. Clifford, 
Mrs. D. F. Barber, Mrs. E. P. Bosson, 
Mrs. J. H. Green, Miss E. M. Sibley 
and Mrs. Hugh Campbell. Owing to 
the absence of their regent, Mrs. F. 
E. Stanley, the meeting was called to 
order by the first vice regent, Mrs. 
E. W. Howe. During the buslnessses- 
sion the chapter decided for members 
and friends to celbrate Flag Day, Sat- 
urday, June 14th by going to Squaiitum 
and enjoy one of Mr. Lee’s famous fish 
dinners. The program for the after- 
noon included two piano duets by the 
Mrs. Wheeler and Barrows and songs 
by the Misses Estes, West, Jewett 
and Young accompanied by Mrs. i 
Strong; and a continuation of the 
diary of a young lady who visited | 
Newport, Providence and Boston in the 
summer of 1788, read by Mrs. A. H. 
Clifford, After singing “America,” 
the young ladies of the chapter dis- 
pensed light refreshments in the din- 
ing room, which was tastefully deco- 
rated with tulips and pinks, and the 
chapter flags. 


The Albemarle Golf Club has ar- 
ranged a club tournament for the 
month of May. 1 

Eighteen holes are to be played I 
each Friday or Saturday during the 
month. The eight lowest gross scores 
for the three rounds wi 11 be drawn 
for match play on May 30th and 31st. | 
Frizes will be awarded for winner ' 
of match play, also for lowest net 
score in each class for three qualify- 
ing rounds. | 

A telephone has been placed in the 
clubhouse for the convenience of 
members, j 


. ....... «... uciiiK Ai^cjT asivcxi aiiu kivcu - — o • — » ~ 

he 13 held by the young men of this ^ay the work no substitute for "Golden 

. . , * .4 lu # life-saving was taken up by the M^ical Discove^.” 

Hearty cheers also greeted the face united States sluggish liver is made active by 

of the popular young Wee president, ^he Society today maintains forty- Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. 

Mr. Allan C. Emery. Mr. Emery is life-saving stations, equipped , 

away on a bu^ness trip in San An- ^ith the best boats and breeches-buoy iiAiirMiTABi a 

apparatus obiainable. The station. HmifiUTflN 2, niITTnW 


. Av T .. « have regular keepers to see that the j 

Mr. Edwin O.Childs Jr., was next in- equipmeSt is in cffMtive condition and ' 
troduced as the legal representative of ,^^4 competent men ready 

the association and shared with hts 4,* ua»,/iiA. ?f t 


ana snarea witn ms | handle it. The keepers receive a 
the applause of the 1 small salary and the crews are re- 


associates in the applause of the 

gathering. I ^^rded on the occasion of their ser- I 

The views of the work were taken i Society’s work, in con- 

during the past year and showed the nection with and as a supplement to 

av-rro A>Inae.9e ,r> the or vmn 9 e> tt tri .. _ .. 


large classes in the gymnasium of States Life-Saving Ser- 

yi«. the dangerous coast of 


ducted by Phy. Director Wyatt and MasUchusetts better protected than 
his corps of trained leaders. Views 

sea-coast in the 

of the railroad men in their class united States 

work, also at wTestling gave an idea Besides the direct saving of lives, 
of the scope of the work in that de- Society has endeavored to develop 


FURNISHINGS 

FOR YOUR 

SUMMER HOUSE. 


partment. 

Classes of men have numbered 42, 
classes of bovs have numbered 28 and 
30. 

The .social life of the work was 
described and shown upon the canvas. 
The Bible class conducted by the Gen. 


umtetl otates, ^ ^ ^ Yon can furnish and anppJy your Summer 

Brides the direct saving of lives* cottage or your summer Hotelfrom hoDoH- 
the Society has endeavored to develop xoN a uutton’S at leas expense than from 
a sense of humane duty, by reward- any other house in Uoaton, Try it and convince 


ing acts of self-sacrifice and bravery vourselves. 

in saving life, by^ giving medals .Herearea few of the things on which weean I 
and certificates. For over one hun- save yoo more money than von can save by par- 
dred years acts of heroism have been tbasiog elsewhere, 
sought and rew^arded with generous Furniture of All Kinds 
care, and, in this Commonwealth at 


I STANLEY, I 

$606 Washington St., Boston. \ 

? i. 


fx cx .« Ml ' ..M _ ' vakc, aiiu, ill iiji» i 

Sec. each Sunday afternoon and num- bravery has not been without a 

bering 120 was represented on the fitting recognition from the commnni- 
screen by a group of 52, which was 

taken at one of the social gatherings humane enterprises the 

. . - .. Society has given a helping hand. 

During the past year two of the l j,, Society' appropriated 

members have united with the ss.OOO to aid in establishing a hoa- 

pital for the insane, on condition that 
West r^ewton. .... u u ’ 320,000 more should be obtained. The 
Considerable attention has been Massachusetts General Hospital ac- 
P''!. A boys during the past year ,he terms proposed, aiid so the 

and the Association has done much to ,o|;„fiation was laid for the McLean 
provide for them. Asylum for the Insane. 

Good wholesome games have been 

introduced, entertamments provided for the establishment of a 

and at present the Saturday morning hospital, the condition this 

of each week IS devoted to some out time being that $12,000 more should 
door trip, visiting the large manufac- be raised. As a result the Boston 
Uring establishments. the Navy Liyi„g.in Hospital was established in 
Yard, prisons, jails and other insti- ^ 

• .X 1 vx The work of the Society is purely 
These trips are heartily enjoyed by chayi,jble. and no salary is received 
the boys and are a source of pleasure ,,y member of the corporation. 


Society has given a helping hand. . 

In 1816 the Society’ appropriated upholstery 
35,000 to aid in establishing a hoa- Wall Paper 


The Scotch foursomes last Satur- 
day was won by C. A. Coffin and F. 
T. Manning, who defeated Geo. Lin- 
der and A. H. Gilbert in the finals. 


The first round of the May handi- 
cap stroke competition was held last 
week. G. A. Sprage with a net of 82 
was first in Class A, andC. A. Wash- 
burn with 85 was first in Class B. 


Bedding of All Kinds 
Shades and Curtains 

Portieres and Awnings 


Straw Mattings 

Carpets and Rugs 

Pictures and Frames 
China Glassware 

Crockery Silverware 

Tinware Woodenware 


A. SIDNEY BRYANT, 

Former Head Decorator and Designer 
for Upholstery Dept. R. H. White 
Co. 

Draperies, Portieres & Lace Coilains 

HADE TO ORDER. 

Upholstery, Window Shades, Mattresses 

Opposite Depot, Newtonville. 
Telephone. 


Tin Plate Goods 


Lamps and Fixtures 


as well as entertainment. 


X , . •.L * 1. L which is governed by a board of 

The report closed with u stulemeiit trustees who meet monthly, 

from the secretary that the Assooia- These trustees are J. C. Warren. C. 
tion stands for a principle and does Amorv. G. B. Shattuck. W. C. 


House Paints 


non stanas ror a principle aiiu oocs ,y Amorv 
not simply exist to provide amuse- Loritig F 
ment for the youth. Welch”' H.* 

It stands for a principle and that t*- r ir 

.xv.:.,..:..!.!. t-U^ ..xtsUi»rr a ...a.. V' > * 


G. B. Shattuck, W, C. 
L. Higginson. F. C. 
F. Sears. C. P. Curtis. 
Adams, 2d, W. C. Endi- 


principle is the making “f ? ■>’»!>; coil, J.’ Homans, 2d, and iI.S.’lIowe! 
A man, who by a consistent ife will The Socieiv has reeentiv. with th< 


Painters* Supplies 
Gas and Electric Fixtures 
Lawn and Garden Tools 
Etc., Etc., Etc. 


Vinelaid 

Grape 


Kcal JEstilc and fnautance. 

FOR CHOICE BUILDIN6~L^ 

-ON— 

FARLOW HILL 

and KLseimxRK in 

THE NEWTONS. 

Arm TO 

W. S. & F. EDIHANDS, 

429 Cenirs $1,, Newton. Braj'i Bl'h, Newlu Cti 
178 Dnonslilre Street Boston. 

ABAN, TROWBRIDGE & CO., 

AUCTIONEERS, APPRAISERS. 

REAL ESTATE 

Money to loan 
on mortgage. 

Bnckett’i Block, i 930 Exchange RniidiBe 

407 Centre St., Newton. I 83 SUte Street, Bottoa 
NoUit PnblJc. I Telephone. 

Eitiliatliil 1857. Tilepboni 2957. 

EDWARD F. BARNES, 

Real Estate Apnt and Broler. 
Expert Appraiser, Notary Public 

MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES 

iDSaraoee Agent and Aactioneer Hember of 
tbe Real Eetate Exchmoge. 

31 State 8t,f Bonian* BratkeW^ 
Block, Newton* 

E. H. GREENWOOD. 

REAL ESTATE. 

Steveas Baildiag, 

Newtoa Highlands, 

A large variety of Newton Htgo- 
lands property for sale and to let* 
Some bargains in bouse lots. 

NhIiiii SUtBt Railway. 

Cars Leave 

Nonantum Sq., Ne'wton 

For NEWTONVILLE. NEST NEWTON & WALTHAM 

at 0.30, 7.00, 7.:j0 A- M., and every 15 
minutes until 11.30 P. M. Sundays, 
tbe same after 8.4.7 A. M- 

For NONANTUM. BEMIS i WALTHAM at C.43, 

A. M. and every hour UDtil 1.45 P. M., 
Then every half hour until 10.45 P. M. 
Last car at 11.4.") P. M. Sundays, 7.15 
A. M,, and every half hour until 11.15 
P. 51. 

For AUBURNDALE. take cars leaving at 15 
and 4.') minutes after the hour, and 
TRANSFEK at Lexington Street. 

Cars Leave .Aubunidale 
For WALTHAM and WATERTOWN at 6.15 A. 

>1. and every half hour until 10.4.) P. 
51. Sundays, first car at $.15 A. 51. 
Connections made at Waltham for 
Lexington. .\rlingT0Q Heights, Bedford* 
Concord. Concord Junction. Billerica, 
and Lowell. 


cott, J. i'loinans, 2u, and ii.o. llowe. I in our Drafteiy and Upliolster; De{)artaieiit 
The Society lias recently, with the | w« will take measurementM and make ttstlmates 


V : i, X. V J- Jf II 4ne OOCiety lias recently, WltU tne we win taxe meaaufemenw ana maKe esumaies . ,.hi* inxn™ > Ualiolnna mnd in awen 

demand the respect of his fellow men co-ooeration of the M,*tronoHtan Park Yree oi clmrise on orders of any size, large or luxury, as a delicious and in evsn 

and Drove himself of worth to the co operation or the -Metropolitan Kark listliiatcs ou Wall Fai>erii,g also lur- way satisfactory teverage for the table, Vtne 

wum. lo n.c commission ami the C.ty govermnenls „l,hi»l tresToI charge. land Qrae. Juice he. no eoesl. 


In the May handicap stroke com- 
petition last Saturday, Percy Gilbert 
with a net of 73 was first in Class A, 
and J. A. Daniel with 71 was first in 
Class B. 

The club team defeated the Phillips 
Exeter team by the overwhelming 
score of 31 to 0 last Saturday. 


On Monday G. T. Lincoln’s team 
defeated that captained by W. B. H. 
Dowse by the score of 34 to 13. 

.NKWTON. 

Ill the interscholastic tournament, 
Newton High was defeated bv Noble 
and Greenoiigh, last Monday by a 
score of 11 to 0. 

Kolgbts Templar’s Service. 

Gethsemanc commandery, K. T., 
attended special services Sunday 
morning in the Church of the 
Messiah, (Episcopal), at Auburndale, 
in celebration of the festival of the 
Ascension day. 

The interior of the edifice was beau- 
tified with floral decorations. On the 
chancel were the banners and flags 
of the commandery. 

Eminent commander h'. L. Nagle, 
with 60 Knights Templars occupied 
the center of the auditorium while 
the remainder of the church was 
more than filled by parishioners and 
friends. 

The officiating clergyman was the 
rector, Kev. John Matteson, who 
preached an appropriate sermon. 
Messrs. Gainwell and H. E. Asheiiden 
were lay readers. 

A specially arranged musical pro- 
gram was finely given. 

«My Family Doctor.” 

Blue Island, III., Jun. 14, 1001. 

Messrs. Ely Bros.:— I have used 
your Cream Halm in niy family for 
nine years and it itas become my 
family doctor for colds in the head. 
I use it freely on my ctiildreii. It is 
u Godsend to children us they are 
troubled more or less. 

Yours respectfully, J. Kimliall. 

Judge for yourself. A trial size can 
be hud for the small sum of 10 cts. 
Supplied by druggists or mailed by 
Ely llrotiiers* So Warren St., New 
York. Full size, SO cts. 


community. 

I A man. who shall have the courage 
I of his convictions and whose charac- 


iiission and the city governtnenls I ulsh«dfre<uf ebarge. 


of Waltham and Newton.’ established Remember psrtieularlv arc excellent 
an effective system of life-saving ap- 

S'liir:, GROCERY DEPARTMENT. 

system could with great advantage ooeof tbeiuost coojiilete and best equiiired 
to the commiiiiity be extended to other rruvuion sinrea m New Kni^iand. It cowitrlses 
places, and the Society hopes, in Co- a Grocery store. Market au«l Daliv all in one, 
operation with citixens nnd public ■I'ili 

bodies, to establish Itfe-savtng ap- whicb the best a:iM)dH can he liougln. 
paratus on rivers and ponds where Avail youraeives osiieciaiiy of our Jreah, 

fivpr Hnt datio-or sweet llutier, tbe verv best that canjiusslbh be 

experience snows tiiat danger Itu eburned fu ourGrucery iiepartment 


ot nis convictions ana wnose cnarac- pHances on Charles River within the 
tor will be of the highest possible Waltham and Newton. This 

.. system could with great advantage 

A man, who like , the Man among the co.iiiininitT be extended to other 
men. the Christ Himself, is willing the'Society hopes, in co- 

to devote himself to caiise of humani- S citUens Ld public 

ty and ill giving to the world a liv- 4^ establish life-saving ap- 

mg Illustration of what true man- 

nOOa IS. ai’or Avnprii»nc(k j&hrkiee rlifit- flnvicrAr 


After the readiiiir of the renort the ^='7 iiiuk juade. It U eburned In our Grocery Department 

Alter tne reaaiiiK ine rep exists through accidents tn skating, «vervhourof tUo dav. from the p«ire8t dorltltd 

friends again assembled 111 the par- boating, or bathing. Individual at- cam. We will make I. .lille you w.lt aid 
lors., , where the Ladies Auxiliary 4,,,,_4,'> 4. ..laUwaiS life-savinir ao- S'""”'*'’' 


land Grape Juke hae no equal. 

It la thoroug wbolesume ; especially dcMlra 
ble to serve at whist parties or social entertalD- 
ments. Berved in a punch bowl with chopped 
Ice, it IS preferable In every way to tbe osiu 
stronger beverage. 

25 Cents Pint. 

45 Cents Quart. 

10 Cents Trial Bottle. 

Can be supplied by tbe case. 


lors, wimrc I.m mau.es .Yiawmi, ^ 40 maintain life-savingap- 

prov.ded refreshments and a so gave ^44 such places have usually 

to each dep arting guest a little pack- some orgaiilxed system 

age of wedding cake in honor of this uacessarv. The Society will 


*1 • Va* seems necessary. The Society will 

the 25th anniversary, or silver Jiibi- glud to receive correspoiideice on 
lee of the Association. this aubiect 

The Association orchestra, under ^ J i 

tlie direction of its leader, Mr. Owens 

entertained the friends during the Bostock Animals 

evening with finely selected music. Bostock’s exhibition of dumb atii- 

For 25 years we have had this iii- , ,. *u i mi *.• 

stitntion iii our midst and as citizens ‘h® Cyclora.iia will continue 


Schools anO Ceacbeto, 


MISS FYFFE 

TEACHER OF THE VIOLIN. 


evening witn nneiy selected music. Bostock’s exhibition of dumb aiii- IUHUHUI1 Ul lllk ■luuiii. 

stUution* iifou^iiiidst and a^"* citizens ‘h® Cycloraiiia will continue Bemnita l.e»«ou. October 1. 

of this city we must surely say it has but a little while longer. The show Addresa 73 PEHKINS ST. WEST NEWTON. 

its place and it has filled it well. is exceedingly interesting. Wild beasts 

always take liold of the fancy of man. -»« I* • . a ; r-, .« 

HIGH SCHOOL NUTES* The wilder they are, the stronger VlOlltl I nStrUClIOn 

The Hitrh school irraduation exer- they take hold, and when they are 


The High school graduation exer- tiiey take nom, anu wnen wiey are | 
cises will be held on Saturday, June the product of far distant lands and i 
21st at 10 a. ni., and the entrance dissimilar cUmutes, their appeal to ' 
examinutioiis for the ^ddldjtes for imagination is enormous, 

the lowest class wtU be held at the . a. • • - * • 

High school June 23 and 24, begin- There is notlli.ig uniniportaiit in 
ning at 9 o’clock. the exhibit, from the smallest monkey. 


Violin Instruction 

L. EDWIN CHASE, 

I 

(Pupil of C. M. Loeffier.) 

I 20 napio Avo., NEWTON, HASS 


High school June 23 and 24, begin- 'I'here is nothuig unimportant in avc., inc 

ning at 9 o’clock. the exhibit, from the smallest monkey, ' 

... . . 1. 1 , 3. • chattering and screaming like a 

The annual ...terschol^aat.c tennis elephant in his ill-fitting Tlyfl MpditPmnPflll 

tournament yvBs played on Jarvis rubber suit. Even the sedate lllC llieUlieildUtlttU 

k ield, Lainhridge, on Saturday and ^ wary cockatoos with bunches of AND TUB 

Monday. Newton High was repre- „ ^4 ti,,* growing out of 

seiited by C. O. Plimpton, Cogswell ^ , rugged backeil fiiPITAI.S 

Stephenson, Leonard and Vinal. fine studies in UftrilHLO 

PliiiHito" did the best work and lithe zebras. „ , , 

reached the liiials, when he waa de- familar. In a Soeclal SumiUe 


THIS 


Arthur Hudson, 

NONANTUN SQUARE, NEWTON 
STEVENS BLOCK. 


6 Forms in One. 


The ooly Perfect Exteuiiou Dress Form In tbe j 
market. Laiiles seiul for Utfonl's lllustreteU 
Circular, I'J West Street, liostou. A 1‘lea^aut I 
Surprise. j 


Phiiiptoii dill me oesi wofk ana lithe zebras, i 

reached the Iniuls, w hen he was de- interesting, though famtlar. Ill a 

feated by Whitman in three out of jjojeii cages one beholds not 

four sets. In points Newton High Qujy the lion and the lamb peaceably 
tied with Volkmann for the team ^,ccupying tbe same small flat, but a 
cliutnpioiishii). cinnamon bear and a grizzly sporting 


Boston Ijatin lost its first game in together for hours in clumsy ainia- 
thc Preparatory league this season to bility. 

Newton High, Saturday by the score The performances vrithin the In- 
of 12 to 9. Newton High has played closure rimmed round by the stout I 


only the lion and the lamb peaceably 

nmiiiviiiir the Miinie smuil flat but a B«t opiMrluDliy for siutly of Art suJ Arcliiu- 
occupying me same sman nai, ouc a Kimeanoo »ii«l lUvrostiou it luodeiMts 

Cinnamon bear and u grizzly spurting Liberal srrsusemsut tbroughuui. 

‘brntyl'*' L. riELANO ROSSI & CO.. 

The performances within tbe In- its bimiv an, Hustuu. Mims. 


chainpionslitp 


games so fur liedge of steel deserve the enthusiasm «„aBumli^ii 
Boston Latin they have caused. Tlie little foxhound 


and has won huth. Boston Latin they have caused. Xhe little foxhound 

did better work with the willow, but of Mr. Ping Pong, the eiepliants— . . ai..-- tiumi 

White was wild, and the errors of the mother and babe— are delightful— I ajlQ |j|yy[| KHHqi, 

Boston boys proved serious. Capt. Mine. Morelli, scorns richly to deserve * 

McCarty played a fast game, ainl her royal title, “Oiieeii of Jaguars. ’ von will i»»y#3 for msklug psusrs, you i**u 

scored three of the Latin runs. He Capt. Jack Bunavita, theliontamer,ltj4vt)«ttea«lut.%3.4ser«»ursouUi»u<liuK«u> 
led his team in the number of stolen holds the highest course, tuoky; jiosiitvoly^t mors ^ 

bases. Fletcher, third busemuti for of iioiior as of danger. To see him is or^ousr 


out an error. 


c. M. Loeflier.) jeiprcwmcn* 

NEWTON, nAS5 = 

NEWCOMB & SNYDER, 

nean Newton and Boston Expross. 

Lssve Newtou 7.30snd B.sa z.ni. Lasts Bus- 
too 12 m.sud 3 p.U). NswUin OOlcs: 334 CSB* 

CAPITALS OF EUROPE 

UniiiniiU VI iJVUVZM 9t., 34 Court 8«i.. 106 8Uts Btrsot, 61 

, I'nuikliu 8t., 11 Hsrrlsou Av«. ExIsumIud. 

Summer Vfic&tion l»«rioual»lt«utiointlv«usll order*. Taleuboai 
0|A;vtai Furuilurs auJ IMaho luovins. 

Tour. 

irstutly of Art MuJ Arcbiu- — -w iS-T-rTr-v* 

itl lUvrestiou it uiodeiMts I — I I | | |V/| H W 

em«ut tliroughuul. J— JJ-V-fc-Z— .r 

baggage express. 

Slo 'four to Susiu. Fortugsl You osu slwsys Uud ous of Huluies* ExprsM 
» end of .Maiel), I9u3. msu at Uislr Htaud, Nswtom U-iuoaus koom. 

frvm 4.30 A. M. to 0.30 I*. M., sbsrsaeall uut} 

bslttft.or ItMvs ordsrs at O. I*. Atkliut'.Uruesr, 

Mmah Ikunii or Nswtou HumIusw KxcliaU|{s,.4LWCsuir» dt 

lllall AWdji Tslspbuus auuusctiou. 

* ITunhiture and Biuuo Movinig 

for maklug paosrs. you I'au also Vrockerff umf Ficturee 

rz,V Cu" r «.«/««!/ for 

DU i yuu can buy tbe adjoin* pt*rf<li4t>W. 

More. >^ud vlieck or luuusy Ususral Jobblug of svory dssorlptioa prompt I 
C. B.’ I’AHI.SllN v\ tX)., l« sltsudod to. 

SIT Twuioul Bldg., Bostoi). V ^ « I 

JiMfdMMM IAS Sf.. N««C<VH, JI«SI 


Is the Season when everybody 
consults the GROCER, ll you come 
to us you will find everything you 
want. 

Floe Groceries in large supply. 

|^*Aak for wtaat you need of 

W. O. KNAPP & CO.’S., 
57 LANGLEY ROAD, 

Tel. '.£-3, Newtuo Hieblands, HEWTOH CENTRE 
M. C. HIGGISS, 

PRACTICAL PLUMBER 

ASt*— 

SANITARY ENGINEER. 

Plumbing Work in all its Branchee. 

Having bad twenty-two vears’ exi>«ri- 
ence in tbe hueinees in this city, perfset 
■atiefacUou U guaranteed. 

SutHuer^M Slock, Newton, 

Telepboue No. loS 3. 

MILLINERY. 

We are prt'pured to show 

TRinnED and UNTRIMMED 
HAT5, FLOW E Vs. 

aud :UI the latest novelties 
(or^tho seasou- Also the 

Ruoiiid Phipps & Alchlson TiiloreG Hats. 

E; JlVEl^OBBINS, 

ELIOT BLOCK. - NEWTON 


ns Bistv an, Hustuu. Mim«. 

Bpeuial Savov, private 'four to Suaiu. Portugal 
lad Bouillon) v'rsuco uud of .Maieu, I9U3. 






273 WaiihliiKtun Street, 

GrseubouMW, Aubuiudsis. NHW I'; 

‘I'vlepbouv. *• - . 


TirE NEWTO^r (JllArillO FHIDyVY, may I«, 1002, 


"HE NEWTON GRAPHIC I 

I'UIU.ISHF.D EVERY ERtllAY AX i 

f^CKNTRi: ri,ACl£. NFAVTOX, MA.-JS 


F.ntered at mAtUr. 


Subscription, per year . . . 52.00 

Single copies .... 5 cenis 
By mail free of Postage. 


Att money sent at sender's risk. AU checks, 
drafts, and money orders should 
be made payalile to 

NEWTON GRAPHIC PUUMSII’C CO. 
J. C'nRiMRi.ECOM, Treas. 

TELEPHONE NO. 77-3. 


Thf. GRAnirc is printed and mailed Fri 
'ay afternoons, and is for sale at all New.- 
Stands ',n the Nesvions, and at the Poston . 
Albany News Room, Boston Oepoi. 

Ai.i. communications must beaccoinpani(.'i 
Kith the name of the writer, and unpublishci 
.• Tamunications cannot be returned hy m.i. 
.dess stamps are enclosed. 


NOTICES 

if aB local entertainments to which .idini- 
iiou fee is charged must be paid fur at rct;^. 

rates, 25 cents per line in the reailui, 
'•)a‘(er,or 51 per inch in advertising columns 


THE Y. M. C. A. 

The twenty-fifth anniversary of the 
Newton Y. M. C. A. is a noteworthy 
occasion and calls public attention to 
the substantial progress made along 
spiritual, physical and mental lines 
by this worthy organization. 

The condition of the association is 
so encouraging to its friends that 
whispers are heard of the possibilities 
of a building of its own. in which 
the social and physical work would 
have the facilities for growth now 
lacking In the present quarters. 

Such a building would prove a 
great attraction to the youth of this 
-city, and will probably receive hearty 
support when all the details have 
been properly worked out. 


ELIOT MEMORIAL. 

The plea for proper care and main- 
tenance of the Eliot Memorial, which 
we print this week sliould receive 
•careful attention by the city govern- 
ment, At present this structure does 
not come within the province of any 
department and some action in this 
•direction seems desirable. 


The failure to grant a common vic- 
tualler license to Esther Brickett in 
,Nonantuni square was followed by the 
closing of her establishment last Sun- 
day, notwithstanding the fact that 
•an agreement exists by which she 
is required to maintain a waiting 
room for street railway passengers. 

This action caused a great public 
inconvenience in this crowded square 
■and many nuisances were committed 
• in its vicinity. 

The result vindicates the position 
taken by the Graphic, that until 
sanitary conveniences already author- 
ized by the city, are erected this li- 
'cense should be granted. 

The action of the aldermen in draw- 
ing a hard and fast line in these li- 
censes is theoretically correct, ^but in 
this particular case the theory should 
^ield to the practical side of the 
matter as represented by the public 
•convenience and necessity. 


The remonstrance to the one session 
'.plan in the Bigelow district is being 
Rapidly signed and a strong case will 
be presented to the school committee. 
The advocates of one session were 
over three montljs at work on their 
petition and while the remonstrants 
will have about three weeks, consid- 
crabJe headway has already been 
wade. 

This is probably due to the strong 
•common sense of the principal argu- 
ment that five hoars of constant 
school work are a menace to the 
.physical and mental condition of 
young children. Other phases of this 
important question will be presented 
in later issues of the Graphic. 


HOSBITAL BUILDINGS OPENED. 

IN^rKCTIOS, VESTERPAY, OE NKW NORTH 
CONTAOU'rS rWll.ION AN1> THAYER 
WARP, ATTE:SI>Kr RY I.AHOK Nl’SIRKR.I. 


It was an enthusiastic and admiring 
throng that in.spected the new north 
pavilion of the contagious ward at the 
Newton hospital and the new Thayer 
(male) ward at the same institution, 
yesterday afternoon. 

These recent additions to the hos- 
pital plant were thrown open to the 
public for the fir.st time yesterday. 

The gathering was unusually large 
and tiiclnded many prominent men 
and women of Newton who are deeply 
interested in this philanthrophy. 

Exercises were held in the nurses' 
home at 3. Prayer was offered by 
Kev. T. W. Bishop, pastor of the 
Newton Highlands Methodist Episco- 
pal church, introductory rcmark.s were 
made by Hon. Joseph R. Lecson, 
president of the hospital corporation. 
Mayor John \V. Weeks, representing 
the citj', and Dr. Francis E. Porter 
of Anbnrndale, representing the hos- 
pital phy.sicians. The principal ad- 
dress of the afternoon was made bv 
Rev. Julian C. Jaynes. 

The exercises closed with a bene- 
diction pronounced by Rev. Dr. G. VV. 
Shinn, rector of Grace Episcopal 
church, and a member of the direc- 
tory of the hospital. 

The ladies of the hospital aid asso- 
ciation were in charge of a tea served 
in the dining room at the conclusion 
of the exercises and inspection. 

West Newton Woman’s Iducaiional 
Club. 

The West Newton Women’s Educa- 
tional Club held their annual meeting 
on Friday, May 9, at 4 p. m., in the 
parlors of the Unitarian church* 
After the meeting was called to order 
Miss Davis of Newtonville sang two 
songs in her usual acceptable manner. 
The reports of the secretaries, treas- 
urer, and various committees were 
then read At the close of the busi- 
ness meeting supper was served by a 
caterer. Miss bpaulding of West 
Ne wton rendered several violin se- 
lections which were much appreciated. 
Mrs. A. R.. ^Bailey presided in her 
usual graceful and dignified manner, 
calling upon different members of the 
club for a “fagot,” some personal 
experience, humorous if possible. 
Mrs. Walton, the honorary president, 
was called upon to set the ball rolling* 
The other ladies were quick to re- 
spond and gave some very amusing 
experiences. The guest of honor was 
Mrs. Blanche G. Martin, the elocu- 
tionist. who gave some fine recita- 
tions, forming the crowning feature 
of a most enjoyable evening. 

The following otficers were elected : 
president, Mrs. Anna L. Bailey; vice- 
presidents. Mrs. Caroline B. Allen, 
Miss Amelia Davi.s, Mrs. Adelaide L. 
Gilman. Mrs. Mar)* R. Martin, Mrs. 
Kathleen M. Phipps, Mrs. Jane M. 
Hastings, Mrs. Elleu E. Pratt; record- 
ing secretary, Miss Grace M. Burt; 
corresponding secrttiry, Mrs. Annie 
L. Gregory; treasurer, Miss Harriet 
A. ClalUn; auditor, Mrs. Florence E. 
Bellamy ;directors for three years. Mrs. 
Marietta S.Clifford, Mrs. Mary H. G. 
Bell, Mrs. Marion B. Bally, Mrs. M. 
Theresa Rowe; delegates to city fed- 
eration, Mrs. £. N. L. Walton, Mrs. 
Emma M. Dimond, Mrs. Mary C. 
K'light. Mrs. Mary J. Puffer, Mrs. 
Mary C. Blakemore. 


Lack of space prevenLi any editorial i 
.>rateiiient this week of the facts re- 
garding the Boston Suburban I'Bectric 
Co. published in another column. 


WABAN. 


-Miss Florence Wood i.s in Chicago. 

— Mr. L. II. Bacon and family are 
a.t Billerica. 

— Master Robin Pillsbiiry fell and 
broke his wrist on Wednesday after- 
noun. 

— See adv. of auction sale of liouse 
lots on SouHTcst road. West Newton 
Hill. Page 4. 

—Mrs. E. P. Seaver has gone to 
Pruvincetown to prepare her cottage 
for the summer. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, HIJ 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. II. "Gregg, 
tf 

In the death of Mrs. W. B. Locke 
last Saturday, tills village loses one 
of its oldest and most respected resi- 
dents. 

NEWTON LOWER FALLS. 


— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contribu- 
tions of dowers for Memorial Day 
services to be left at Hose House, 
Grove street, May 29. 2t 


Death oi nrs. Locke 

Mrs. Ellen L. Locke, widow of 
William B. Locke, passed away sud- 
denly at the old Ivamestead in Waban 
Saturday morning in her seventy- 
thirl year. Although an invalid for 
years, she enjoyed comparatively good 
health up to last January. 

She was a daughter of Jacob and 
Susan Denton, and was born in Bos- 
ton Aug. 2, 1829. She was one of 
seven children, but one of whom now 
survive her. Nearly all of her early 
life was spent in Boston and \Vorces- 
ter, where she taught music and also 
was actively engaged in church work 
during those years. 

She was ever a firm and true Chris- 
tian and the beauty of her character 
was constantly shown in her noble 
self-sacrifice. She was married to 
William B. Locke, May 3, 1860. and 
they took up their residence in Waban 
i and for forty-two years she has lived 
‘ in the same house. She leaves three 
i sons and three daughters, all married 
! but one daughter, who made her 
home with her. 

Touching services were held at the 
old home Monday afternoon, conduct- 
ed by Rev. W. T. Perrin, D. D. Rev. 
J. P. West, pastor of the M. E. 
church, Newton Upper Falls, of which 
she was a member and Rev. Wm. H. 
Williams also assisted. The tloral 
tributes were many. Interment was 
in the family lot in the Newton ceme- 
tery. 

Among Women. 

The Newton Woman’s Suffrage 
League held their l.'ist meeting for 
the season at the Newton Highlands 
Clubhouse, Tuesday evening. May 
13th. Mr.s. Rowe presided. Mrs. 
Freeman of Anbnrndale gave a 
charming piano solo and Mrs. Harris 
of Malden sang sqme of her delight- 
ful songs. Rev. Ida C. Hulton made 
an address, the subject being ‘’Woman 
us a factor in Evolution. ” 8 hc showed 
convincingly that woman belonged 
side by side with man in every brancli 
of the world’s work. Remarks were 
made by Mr. Gilman and Mr. Ivy 
and refreshments were served. 

Electric Car Collide 

About 4.3b Wednesday afternoon in 
Newtonville square car 42 of the 
Needham A Watertown line of the 
Boston A Suburban, was |>assing 
through Newtonville square, when it 
ran into the rear of car 3 of the Crafts 
street line. The latter cur had 
stopped to take on a passenger and us 
the motorman of the Needham car 
was unable to bring his car to a stop 
it crushed into the rear vestibule of 
the car ahead. Considerable damage 
was done. It is said that the blow- 
ing out of a fuse in the Needham car 
made it uncontrollable. Mrs. Rice of 
Waltham, the passenger who was get- 
ting on the car, was thrown to the 
ground and received injuries about 
the head. Conductor (iure was 
hemmed in by the debils and was 
slightly bruised and crushed. 


ORIENTAL RUCS. 

A CARD.— 

HR, J. H. BALYOZIAN, now nnsnetatod with our houno, U idontlffod with 
our Uug Dopavtmont. Wo luRpcak for hiui tho conffdonoo and llboral pat- 
ronago of his friends. Wo announce tho arrival of a lino aRAortmont of 

PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUQS. 

Kvoryono of thorn Is a mnstorpiceo of art, beautiful In design, perfect 
in quality, rich and harmonious in color tones. Tho Rugs and Carpets 
included in this important invoice are markod at greatly roducod prices 
and will reward a careful e.xaiuiuation. We adviso an early visit to our 
Kug Department. 

Wo give special attection to tho repairing of Oriental Hugs and Carpets. 
Holes woven In, Naps reKtorod.^Edges Kobound, Crooked Hugs StiTiightonod, 
and old Fabrics Naptha Cleansed. 

WEBSTER, COOK «Sr CO., 

Furniture, Carpets and Upholstery 

I to Q VVoshingrton St., BOSTOIN. 


BUSINESS NOTICES. 


£.LEAN LINES 

A highi) oonBentraled CLEANER and PURIFIER, espeolally laluable for SPRING HOUSE CLEANING. 


The First National Bank 

OF WEST NEWTON, MASS. 

GENERAL STATEiVlEINT 


At Close of Business Apkil .to, 1902. 


RESOURCES, 

Oold anil Silver Coin $16,192 no 

IT. H. .Y Nat’l Bank Notes. IT.P.Tft UO 
Cash Balftiife with Banks. 


Loans and Discounts 

U. 8. Bonds $100,0110.00 

Railroad and other Bonds t'd, 136.81 
rremiuina on U. 8. Bonds 7,060.00 


Redeinjition Fund.. 


$U».1S6.81 

I.'JM.OO 


LIABILITIES. 


Capital 

Surplus 

Undivided Profits. . 


8100,000.00 

60.000.00 

3,40370 


Total Liabilities to Stockhnldors $103,403.70 

Notes In CireniRLion $*26,000 

Dctiiaud Deposits 628,400 40 

Total Liabilities to tho Public 663.100 40 


$706,0(0.19 I $706, COS. 19 

Paid In Dividends since Organization in 1887 $67,000 

Paid tor Stockholders’ taxes, since Organization 23,050 

EDWARD P. HATCH, President. AUSTIN R. MITCHELL, Vice-President. 
ARTHUR E SMITH, Cashier. 

We AccoTDiuodate our depositors in every way possible conslstoat with SAKE BANKIN(}. 


MOTTO; YOUR SATISFACTION IS OUR SUCCESS. 

REINOVATIINQ IS OUR SPECIAUTY. 

ORiENTAL RUGS AND CARPETS. 


Repairing of all 
kinds done by skilled 
Natives in an artis- 
tic manner match- 
ing color and design 
perfectly. 

All Crooked Rugs 
straightened and 
guaianteed to re- 
main flat. 

Soiled rugs, grease 
and ink spots 
cleansed and re- 
moved properly by 
our improved pro- 
cess. 

Our charges are 25 per \ 
cent, cbeaper thauauy- 
where else. 

ESTIMATES FREE. 






We Sell. Buy or 
Exchange Rugs. 

You can be sup- 
plied with Rugs 
while yours are 
being repaired. 

During the Sum- 
mer months, we 
pack moth-proof 
and store them if 
desired. 

H.K SAGHERIAN, 

Imporlei and Retailer, 

7 Hancock Ave., 
First duor fmm Beacon 
Street,; 
BOSTOIS. 
Telephone 1078-3 Hay. 

A Postal will be promptly responded to. 


TILES 


EOR RIREPEACES 1 

with Superior Gas Logs, Grates, And- 
irons, Screens, Bathroom, Ceramic and 
Mosaic Tiles, Jt 


UOSEPl-l W. ORIOG, 

24 5c 26 Washington St., North, Boston, Mass. 

TEL. TOO RICHMOND. 




J 


•‘NEW COLUMBIAN OAS ORATES. 
^^^'Sectional view, showing the manner in which the 
cold air is removed from tho floor, by drawing tho same 
through tho open work in the fender and then up into 
the air chamber bock of tlie flro where it becomes boated 
and passes out of the small openings over the lino of the 
flro, thereby producing tho greatest amount of boat for 
the fuel cou.siiincd. 


Report to the Commissioners of Savings Banks of the 
Condition of the 

Newtonville Trust Company 

At the Close of Business, April 30, 1902. 


UAIilLlTlKS. 

Capital Htucik ^lOO.lNIO.fX) 

Snrplua Fund 2u,tNHl.iK) 

DlHciiui.t 8,l56.Ki 

CoiiiiiiiHrilona 1’J7 7‘j 

KuriiliigH unJLviileil 9,99.701 

DepoHlici : 

Subject to eheck .'107, (>(>3.62 

Fur puyniontor C'uniioiiH t4.oo 

Dlvldeuiln unpaid I6.OO 


AS.SKTa. 

Burdrt of N. E. Slates $'.0.0'>0.00 

MihCfllaiieoun liuiidrt tl,’Jii:i.06 

I.ouuHuu Uottl Krttate .'I7.W2 40 

Iteal Flstata owned 9 OiHi.W. 

Liiuiirt to Ciirpuratluiiei Nl,;i»i8,7.6 

Tiuie Louna with I'ullaterulM 1 :ih,7-I2.oh 

Deiiiikiid Luami with ('ollaietalH; hii.L.'l'O kip 

NauHor iiidlvidualH and hrms 

Kxpeiine Account l,!llii.oii 

1 11 teres t (laid ■• • • 1 11411. U6 

UvenIrultH: 

Securod l.T,I(U.M 

UiiMCCtired 'jdl ;;j 

Beveniie KLanipa 2o2 

UaHh : 

lu ollii'e 11.4!ty67 

In ImiikH •J(i,.')liJ.Il 

$6;i.6,I41 16 

BAMUKL \V. FltEMCII, Treuaurer. 

.MiiMyl.K8i;\, Nk\v>x>N, May 12, loo-i, 

reraoiiull) ap|iear»id .Samuel W. French, Treuimrer of tlio Newtonville Trust Company, aod 


J. CJIRKVFU FL'LLEit, Justice of the I’eace. 
.lohn W . Weeks Fiesideiit. Directors— (leo. W. Morse, Huuinel Faruuhar. Auiue G. Judkins, (2. 
Fred Siiupsiiii , JaiiieH W. French, (2eo Uo.val I'liislfer, Frank .1. Halo. Sydney Harwood, Horace B. 
Parker, John F. Guhrop, Wllllaiii F. Khiihall, Wllllaiu F. iluiiiiiiett, Charles W. Leoiiuru. 


By JOHN A POTTER. 73 Tremont Street. Boston. 

HOUSE LOTS on WEST NEWTON HILL 

AT PUBLIC AUCTION 

On the Premises, SOriERSET kOAO, Otis to Highland Sts., 

SATURDAY, Hay 17, 1902, at 3.30 o’clock P. H. 

(loiiipi'isiiig iwo CoriHtr Luts ami eight ulliurH, varying in urua from 12,nuu siinuru 
feut to IH, (inn s<|intru fuel, fully gntilcd uml coiuinuiitllng tliiu views, boluct uuigiibor- 
huod. Further purticulurd of Auullom er. 

JOHH A. POTTER, Auctioneer, 73 Tremont Street, Boston 


Co let. 


T O LKT— Two pleasant connorted rnoins In 
private hoiino, Iiienr stoam and eloturM 
oars, Frefor tn rent unfurnlflliQtl. Addrons !’• 
O. Box 16. Newtonville. 


T O LRT— Hlahio on Chtiich Btreet, 8 Rtalls, 
good loft and oariingo rooiii; $16 n runnih, 
without water. Apply at II. W. Crowell's, 
Church Htrnrt. 


Iiuiant 0 . 


^^^ANTED— In Atihurndale hy one or two 
VV young men furnished rnmns with use 
nf piano, for Btiiumer nionthii; will f rntsh Iwst 
nf reforonres.. Address ".T, C F,” Oraphio 
otilce, Newton. 


"T’T'T ANTKD-Hccond hand rnrnllure, car- 
VV ppts, eto. Adilrebs 1*. K. Gllsoo, Main 
Rtreot, Waltliain, Mass. 


Aidceltaneoue. 


B uilders and Renl Usiate owners.— Btioms 
papered with the latest styles papers at 
$’2.no. Wall pnpor tor sale wholesale prices, 
Victor KesBoliniiu, Tel. 2IM1-3 Hnvinarkci. 


Lamson & Hubbard 
HATS I 


For style, comfort, lightness 
and durable qualities they have 
no equal. 

90 aRd 92 Bedford and 229 Washington Sts 
BOSTON. 


THEATRE 

BOSTON 


TREMONT 

BEQINMNQ TUESDAY, MAY 20. 

natinee Wednesday and Saturday. 

PRINCE 

OF 

PILSEN 

The Ne V Mnshal Ooniedy 
By PIXLBY and LIDERS. 
Authors of “ IGng Oodo.” 


CO-OPERATIVE BANKS 

The Pjoneer. The Homestead. The Guardian. 
36 Bromfield Street, 

Boston, nass. 

Ml KTIN^is: First Monday. Second WedDeB<lay. 
First Friday. All meetings at 7.30 I*. M. Money 
to loan iDOUtbly In each hank. Shares for sale 
six times a year. 

Otlice Hours, 10 to 2 dally. 

SloDey usually sells at Five For Cent. 

D. ELDKEDOE, Secretary. 


Garden City Laundry Co 


NEWTONVILLE. 


All Kinds of Laundry Work Done 
in First Class Manner. 


TEAMS WILL CALL ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL. 


A. D. ROBERTS* flanager 

Formerly with Newtonville DmeatIo Laundry. 


J. S. Waterman & Sons, 

‘TTIUNEKAL UNDEIITAKERS 
X' anil KMUALUERB. 

S324I un<l S3W8 Wnslilngtnn Street. 

AUjolulni' Dudley Siieei Tetnilnal. 
Personal attention given to every detail. 
Chapel and otlier special rooms connected 
with eatahllshiueiit. Cuiupetent persous In 
attendance day uiid iiicht, 

Telepbijiies, Roxhury 72 and 73 


C. W. MILLS, 

yodortaker and Emlialiner. 

Formerly ten years with (}. II. (Iregg. 

Office & Warerooins 813 Wastiing'n St. Hewtonville 

Opeu day and night. Lady asst, when desired. 
Telephones 44.6-S, 170-6 Newton. 


_ CHICHCSTCR‘8 ENGLISH 

’ENNYRPYI^L PILLS 

OrlBrnel end Only Genuine. 

tor CliK'flKsrKlt’S ENDLI.SIl 
III Is KKir >84 Gultl luglillia bui*«. Mtl.'i 
J »lili (,iue rluiMiu. TiiLv no ttiher. Itchiae 
|B llnuacrou* Nubatltnllon* nnd Itnltn- 
r tions. iiu/ of )tsur liriinil.i. or .roJ 4«. In 
TotlMonlals 
sdU ** Keller fur L.n)tl«Wa*’<n Mtir, b; re. 
turn Mull. I O.umi TrtllinoDlal.. Huiaby 
’ 4'lilehealer t'henilent Cn., 


Commonwealtli ol Massacliusetts. 

PIIOBATE COURT. 

MinOLKSKX HH. 

To the buirs-ut.law, next of kin, and all oilier 


|JWIIEItFAH,*u ceiuln Inslrumeut purporting 
to he the lust will und teHtaiuent of said de- 
ceased has hutiii presented tu said Court, fur 
Prohate, Ly Kmiua L. Wailc, who preys that let- 
ters ttistaiiiuiilary may be Issued tu her, the 
executrix therein nauieil, without giving a 
surety uu her ollleial luuid. 

You are hereby cited tu appear at a Probate 
Court to be belli at Caiiibrnlgu, In said uiiuuty of 
.Middlesex, on the third day of June, A. I). 
1902, at nine o'cluek In the fureniHiii. to show 
cause, If any juu have, why the same suuuld not 
be graiilud. 

And said petitioner Is hereby directed to 
give public notice llieteof, by pulilisliliig tills 
citation once 111 eacli weuk, for three successive 
weeks, ill the Newton (Irupblu, a newspaper 
published ill Newton, the last publlcutiuu to be 
one day, at least, befuie hsIu Court, and by 
mulling, postpaid, or delivering a copy of this 
citation to ell known persons Iniereeted In the 
estate, seven days al least before said Court. 

Wltuaes, CitAiiLi-Jt J. M« Im'J'iuk, Ksijulre, 
FIrel Judge of said Court, this llfteuiiib tfuyol 
May, lu the year one tlioiiraiid nine hun- 
dred and tvo. 

8. H. FOL8UH, Uegister. 


Expressman, 

Contractors, 


Il«>nl>1« House 
nntlRtnhlo.lOildO 
fent Iniiil 4i41flG. 
All Imurovoinenta. 
l-onted $.16 month , 
gnnd Investment or 

chance. Iieutfree 
Newton Centre 


HENRY H. READ, 

008 Tremont Ri<l, llostnn, 

I*. O. Block, Newton Centre. 


Wall Papers. 


Wo havo jtiftt rccolvod a 
largo Invoico of choice 

Wall Papers 

(loHlgned exproRRiy for 
Dining KnomR, Libraries 
und VoHtlbuloR. Wo carry 
conRtantly in stock the 
largest asRortmout of floe 
and modium grades of 
Wall i’apotR of any con- 
cern in IIoRton. Trices 
nH low ns the Name grade 
of gondfl can bo bought 
in New Kngland. 


THOHAS F. SWAN, 

12 CORNHILL. 

Next to Washington St., lloston. 
Trlephowk 264 Main, 


Tarlne Moth Bags, 

Camphor riothaMne, 

Cedar Hothaline, 

Lavender Hothaline 

Are the best protection for Clothing. 
Furs, Etc. 

FREO R. DURGIN. 

DRUGGIST, 

Masonic Building, 

Newtonville, Mass. 


Established 1842 

THE HIGH GRADE 

STIEFF 

PIANOS 

Emphatically the Best Piano 
for You to Buy 
Because of its exquisite tone. 

Because of its general excellence. 
Because of its wonderful durability. 

SOLO DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY FOR CASH 
ON REASONABLE MONTHLV PAYMENTS. 

OLu PiANoH Taken in Tbaue. 


CHAS. M. STIEFF, 

I56A Tremont St., Boston. 

H. J. GARDNER, Manager. 


Will Double in Prion within a year. 
WHY? 

NATIONAL 

SMELTING 

COMPANY 

Has complete smelting works at 
Rapid City, Black Hills, So, 
Dakota. 

NO BONDS OR DEBTS. 


Capital Stock 300.000 Shares. 

Par Value $5.00 a Share. 

Full capacity 'tUO tuuH a day. 

Fngagod for a year and a half for tho 
troatmuut of ores niiuud in that vicinity, 
whci'O tho oro la iuuxIiaiiHilble, the 
lu'otit from which guarantcuti a not 
caruing of inoro thau 5- a Hbarc on the 
lirat ycar'H huRiueMH. 

Firnt dividend .ftriy 1, next. 

Stock will bu listed on liostoQ Stock 
Kxchuugo. 

President, Hon John E. Perry. 

Secretary, Charles E. Pierce. 

Treasurer, Oustavus Goepper. 

Those ollicurs will niaiutain a personal 
Rtipbi'visioii of its oyiuratioii. Thoir 
iiamos arc a guurarituo of the buiiiidnoss 
of the iirupositiuu. 

A small block ol Lhu stock is for sale 
by 

J. B. RICI-IA.RDS, 

IS Oout-t Boston. 


Way land Inn''^" 


la oiion for Siiriiig and Summer trade. Do 
lightful rltiu in thu cletdrlua liy way of Natick 
I'atroiiuge aollclted. Tel. cunnoutlun. 


For Sale. 


'i'lio propci'ty ill AiiburiMlulo furmnriy 
ucunnlutl by Cliiii'lua A. Miiiur, cuiiRiittliig 
t)( a lioutie i>f N ruoiiis, Lusiilu Imlla, cluaeta, 
biitli ruuiii, anil ull oilier modern coiiveul- 
oncea, gtxid ImHoment, and lu excellent re- 
iMilr, Ktitble with atullb for four liurbUd, 
large rtiuniy carriage npiice, cluauiM and 
liurnuMM rouma, Mlieutliud lliruiigbout. 
Uuiitildered u very tleHiruble laoiierty. 
liooil geiiuruua iiiiujiiiit of iiiiul unu cou- 
Hpiciiuua eonvcnieiit lufatlun. 

Will be sold low If applied fur at ouce. 

Apply to 

J, H. NICKERSON, 

West Newton, Mui. 





\ 


THE ISTEAVTOTSr CfUAl’int!, rnmAi, MAY l(i, 11.02, 


NBWTONVILLE. 


—Mr. C. H. DoMfflnsa of Trowbrldpe 
■avenue in etitcrt.'iining friends. 

— Mrs. Miitidy is settled in her fu- 
ture home on HiKhland avenue. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Ross 
■were in Newport, R. I. .this week. 

— Mrs. P. Lt. NaRle of Kirkstall 
road has ffone to Pottstown, Penn. 

— Mr. W. H. Lucas will sail for a 
European trip Wednesday, June 4th. 

— Mr. James Roffers is making Im- 
provements to his home o!i Edinboro 
street. 

—See adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road, West Newton 
Hill. Paye 4. 

—Rev. O. 8. Davis of Lowell ave- 
nue baa returned from a trip to 
Oreensboro, Vt. 

— Mr. Irving; W. Ireland intcjuls 
running the Ricketson plaining mill 
on Crafts street. 

— Mr. A. R. Mitchell and Dr. G. 
H. Talbot are spendinjj; the week at 
Poland Sprinff.s, Me. 

— The Wesley Club is planning; 
another athletic contest and also 
some base ball ^amea. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Levi Cooley of 
Prescott street have moved to their 
summer home, Berlin. 

—Mr. Wm. E. Hickox was recently 
elected a director of the New Etjg-- 
land Whist Association. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Charles B.Wheelock 
of Walnut street leave next Wednes- 
.day for Marblehead Neck. 

— A still alarm at 12.40 Sunday 
afternoon was for a brush lire on 
Lowell avenue. No damage. 

— Mrs. Arthur F.Luke of New York 
is visitinp her mother, Mrs. William 
H. Brown of Brooks avenue. 

— The Thayer estate located at 103 
■Court street is to be sold at auction 
Saturday afternoon at 4 o’clock. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Georpe L. Keyes 
-of Walnut place will open their sum- 
mer home at Allerton tomorrow. 

— Mr. Fred H. Bryant of Washing - 
;ton terrace has returned from London, 
■"Where he has been for over a year. 

— A concert in aid of the picture 
fund will be held at the Horace Mann 
school, Tuesday evening, May 20th. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Schofield, who have 
been visiting friends on Walnut street, 
-Tcturn this week to Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

— Mrs. Arthur Lord of Worcester 
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. C. Gaudeiet of Wiswall 
street. 

— Mr. John Frost of Clyde street is 
in the west, where he will remain 
several weeks attending tu business 
interests. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stonemetz 
of Churchill avenue will move next 
week to their new summer home at 
Bayside. 

—Mr. Douglass Diamond has re- 
turned from Florida and will open 
Jiair dressing rooms in the Bridgham 
block on Bowers street. 

—Miss Elsie Wethercll of Walnut 
street is a member of Mrs. Moore’s 
party, which left this week for an 
■extended European tour. 

—Mr. Calvert Crary of Poster street, 

I who has been quite ill with rheuma- 
tism contemplates a trip next week 
rto Hot Springs, Virginia. 

— G. D. Diamond has opened 
ladies’, children and gentlemen’s 
hair dressing room, (no shaving), at 
- 84 Bowers street, opposite depot. 

— Mrs. Frank M. Elms, who has 
lieen visiting her sister, Mrs, John 
Cutler on Walker street, has returned 
to her home in Montclair, N. J. 

— Rev. and Mrs. O. S. Davis of 
Lowell avenue will sail on the Camb- 
■roman of the Dominion line July 5th, 
for a two months' European tour, 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for Memorial Day services 
."to be left at Post Hall, May 29. 2t 

— Mr. Phillip Hooper Moors and 
MLss Caroline E.Prescott of Salt Lake 
City have been guests this week of 
Mr. A. E. Hooper of Austin street. 

— Mr. Dudley Fitch is at present 
playing the organ at St. John’s 
■ church in place of Mr. Harry Pratt, 
who resigned to become organist of 
Grace church. 

Archbishop Williams administered 
confirmation to over 200 children at 
tlie Church of Our Lady last Tuesday 
morning. Mass was celebrated by 
Rev. Fr. Gilfether. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, pictuer mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

—The annual meeting of the Leud- 
a-Hand will be lield next Wednesday 
afternoon in the [Jniversalist church 
parlors. After the business session 
basket lunch will be served. 

— A ruminagc sale under the aus- 
pices of the Ladies’Aid Society of the 
Mctliodist church will be held in tiie 
store in Central block next the post- 
ofiice on Wednesday and Thursday, 
May 21st and 32d, from 2 to 10 p. in. 

—Mrs. Priscilla Litchfield Bailey, 
wife of John W. Bailey, died of acute 
bronchitis at her home on Prescott 
street, lust Smulay, aged 78 years. 
She -was a native of Scltiiate and 
had resided here for about IS years. 
Her husband and two sons survive 
her. A service of prayer conducted 
by Rev. t). 8. Davis, pastor of tlie 
Central church, was held at the iumi- 
ly residence, Tuesday morning at 10 
o’clock and the remuins were taken 
to Scituate for interment. 


WEST NEWTON. 


Cird. 

Mrs. Henry Wuitt wishes to exureas 
thruugli our cohimns her most sincere 
and hearty thanks fur tlie tokens of 
esteem in wliich her husband was 
held. 

She is most grateful and appreci- 
ative for ,the sympathy and kindness 
extended tu her by friends, and de- 
sires to say that, althungli some 
gifts of flowers may he unacknowl- 
edged, yet her gratitude is none the 
less. ’ 


-Mr. T. O. Marvin will Imild a 
stable on the Barker place. 

— Miss Mary Barbour has been ill 
the past week at her home on Per- 
kins street. 

— Sec adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road, West Newton 
hill. Page 4. 

— Mrs. E. H. Ferry of Berkeley 
street is entertaining her sister, Mrs. 
Jaynes of New York. 

— Mr. R. S. Gorham has purchased 
a lot of land on Prince street and 
intends to build a fine residence. 

— Mr. John Greenwood of Temple 
street has been re-elected treasurer of 
the New England Whist Association. 

— Mr. H. B. Day is having an ad- 
dition built to the Train house on 
Chestnut street, wliich he recently 
purchased. 

— The Natick electric cars have be- 
gun running on liour time without 
change, tlie new schedule going into 
effect Tuesday. 

—The curves and switches arc be- 
ing laid this week at the junction 
of Washington street and Common- 
wealth avenue. 

— Mrs.. Charles Wilson and Master 
Kenneth Wilson of Washington street 
have arrived ^in Europe, where they 
will make an extended soj lurn. 

— An interesting game of base ball 
was played here on Saturday between 
the Franklins and the Pheltons. The 
former won by a score of 21 to 20. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
appreciate all contributions of flowers 
for Memorial Day servies to be left at 
Samuel A. Langley’s, Margin street. 
May 29. 2t 

— Mr. and Mrs. Samuel P. Darling of 
Parsons street have returned from 
Corinth, Vt., wliere they went to at- 
tend the funeral of Mr. Darling’s 
brother. 

— The addition Dr. Lowe is having 
built to his house to be used as an 
office is nearly completed and adds 
much to the natural beauty of the 
building. 

—Mr. George H.Bond of Otis street 
was elected president of the Retail 
Grocers’ and Provision Dealers’ As- 
sociation of New England at the an- 
nual meeting held in Lowell last 
week. 

— Col. Isaac F. Kingsbury was 
among the prominent guests present 
at the memorial service held at tlie 
First Parish Unitarian church, Fram- 
ingham, last Sunday for the late Dr. 
Zabdiel B. Adams. 

—A pretty May party was given 
by Mrs, E. H. Ferry for her daughter 
at her home on Berkeley street last 
Thursday afternoon from 4 to 6. The 
May pole dance and others were en- 
joyed, the music being a hurdy gtirdy 

— At the annual meeting and din- 
ner of the New England Rubber Club, 
held at the Exchange Club, Boston, 
Tuesday evening, Mr. George P. Whit- 
more was elected treasurer, and Mr. 
Thomas E. Stutson made a great hit 
with a repetoire of new stories, 

— The Waltham Auxiliary to the 
Veteran Firemen entertained the 
Nesvton Auxiliary last Friday even- 
ing. Among the speakers from New- 
ton were Mrs. A. J. Grover, Mrs. 
W. U. Fogwili, Miss Dolan and 
others. 

—Charles A. King of 10 Crescent 
street had three Angers of his right 
hand severely injured svhile working 
on a circular saw at H. H. Hunt’s 
mill about 10 last Saturday morning. 
He was taken to the Newton hospital 
in the police ambulance. 

— Messrs. J. Richard Carter and 
Thomas B. Fitzpatrick were among 
the gentlemen present at the Boston 
City Hall, Tuesday, at the request of 
Mayor Collins to confer regarding se- 
curing relief for the West Indian 
sufferers. Mr. Fitzpatrick was ap- 
pointed a member of the special com- 
mittee. 


FfOR 

^^ummer H ouse-s 

Wo have justrecoivoda beau- 
tiful aKK(>rtiuout of Toilut 
Sots, uud wo buliuvo it tu bo 
the most coiuplotu iiue wo 
have over showu. The largo 
variety will mako it a plcasuro 
for yon to look tbeni over, 

;in(l iho task of trying to find 
’’just the light Ibiiig” will 
bo so siniplu. 

TOILET SETS 

Et.UVKN PIKCKS— Witli Slop .lur, 
orteil p.ilturiiM III blue, Kray and ^ ^ ^ (S 
^ 

2,25 


Kreeii, net uuiupletv. . 


Same MitUout Jar 

KLKVKN l‘IKCK<4 Hcautirnlly (lco <r- 

uteii, tiuiHl- tilled rtiiwur duii gua In lilue, 
pliik uud yolluw. Sei com- 

Ainu a lurKfl Biiaortiiiuut In varied Hlylen 
and patleriis, incluilinK a ooiiiplute line ol 
iviiutoii'H uuil Doultoii’s hutH, raiiKluK 

rro..V'.":“ $5 00 to $75.00 

EXAMINE THESE 


Abrah French Co 

47 and 49 Summer 5t. 


S. R. KNIGHTS & Co., Austloneers, 

OIUc* 7a Tr«iTionl 

PEREMPTORY SALE 

OF 

53,849 Square Feet of Land, 
Chestnut Hill. 

Cor. Newlon Boulevard and Hammond St., Newtop. 

will bu nolil by I’libllc Aiir^tioii oti 
Wfld iiofldny, May '.iHfh, at 4 o’cluok r. m. 
on tho nrnnilflpn. 

For tiu) piirpdfle of Hulotbo land linn br-on 
rllvbbul into tlirnn bitn rotitniiilng nboiit 
IK.ono Rqiinro foot uneb, niid nrn iiiHlniibt- 
(’(tly tlio iiioflt Yiihitiblu hihI di-Hirablo in 
tliiH Bi’ulioii of till! city on tbo lloiiluvnnl. 

91100 nniHt be piibl in cnnli on enuli lot »t 
time n( nnle. 

TerniH tiisb, or part of purulinHO price 
mnv reinnin on inurtufiKO If (lenin-d. I'lnnn 
nnd fiirtlier jitirtlcularfl in otlicn of Auc- 
tioneers. 

WALTER S. SWAN. 
FREPEUIC E. SNOW, 

AHHiKiiecH. 


Miss A. H. Lynch 

WII.L ri.ACR ON SALE 
SATURDAY, MAY 17 th, 

Shirt Waist Hats 

AT SRKCrAL T’RICES. 

$1.08 and $2.-48 each. 

SfLK I’firPIES In every color 50c. a 
buuoh. ItrKoInr [irlce lU.m. 


307 Centre St, 


Newton 


OSTEOPATHY. 

JOHN ALEX. DAWSON, D. 0, 

404 Centre Street, ■ - ' Newlon 

ChaniberH over tlie Post Office. 
Kiiukh: Tuesday, Tbiiraday and Saturday, Da. 
SI. tu 2 r. :u. 

Other Boiire by Appointment. 
Teleplione Service. 

Boslon Onice. 68 Hunllngtiin AienuB. Suite 1. 

Munclay, Wedneiiday and Friday, 0 to 12 .m. 
Tel. 2000 4 Back Bay. 


The Care of a 

Cientleman’s 

Wardrobe 

is an art. We will liiivo one of our 
wnaniia or iinifornicd buys cull at your 
residence, collect your suits, which wo will 
cleatiHo, repnir, press, and ilellver every 
week in the year. We furnish you with 
dress-suit cose, yout iminu on it, terms as 
follows : 


Entire Wardrobe, 
$3.00 par Weal. 


2 Sulla pur Weak. 

3 25 Juwiii 2,26 month 


1 Suit par Week. 
$ 1 .E 0 per Month. 


BAY STATE WARDROBE CO., 

(Chlckering Hall Building) 

235 Huntington Avenue 

Uoiton. Plil'MilelpIilii. New Yorv, 
Telephone, Back liny IKM, 


Coiiiiiioiiwealtli ol Massachusetts. 


PROBATE COURT. 

MiniM.KeKS. sa. 

To ibo heirs, at law.uext of kin, creditors and 
ull other iieraous liiturested hi tlia nsuiu of 
(leorKu MuAssay, Isle of Mewtoo. lu said 
I'uuuty, deceased, Intestate, 

WilKItKAK, a petition has liesn presented tn 
said Court to Kraut u letter of udiiihiiitralloii uii 
the ustHie ot said dei euaed to Florence l.avlula 
McAsseyuf Newton 111 the County of .Middle- 
sex, witiiijut Klvinu a eiirety on her Uoiid, 

Vou are tieieliy uTted to appear at a I'robule 
Court, to he held uC I'auilirialKe hi said County 
ol SlldUlusea, on ihu lentil day of ,Juiis, 
A. 1>. 1DU2, ul nine u'cluck tu the lure- 
uuuu, to show uause, if uuy you have, why tho 
sHine should nut he {(ranted. 

And the pelitloner le hereby directed to 
Kive public notice tlieruof, by iiubllshhiK this 
oilaliuu once In each week, tor three successive 
weeks, In the Newlon Craphlu, a newspaper 
publirhed in Newiun, tiie lost iiuhllcaltuu to be 
cue day, at least, before said Court. 

Wlluess, Ciiaui.hs J. Mi In iihic, Kst|ulie, First 
Judxe of talJ Court, this tlfUieuib day of 
Msy, lu the yesr oue ihuusaud nine [uu- 
die I auU two. 

8. 11. F0L80M. Uexfaler. 


Mortgagee’s Sale of Real Estate. 

By virtue of the power of .sale cniitaiucd 
ill a cortoiii mortgage deed i,iveii by John 
■T. Smith and Catherine M. Smith, his wife, 
in her own riclit, and George E. WilU 
nionton and Mary F. Wlllmonton, his 
wife, In her own right, to the Newton Sav- 
ings Bank, dated August 24th, 1890, and 
recorded with Middlesex So. Dlst. Deeds, 
Book 27(12, Page 441), for breach of the con- 
dition therein contained and for the pur- 
pose of foreclosing the same, will be sold 
at Public Auction upon the last parcel de- 
scribed in said mortgage, on Monday, the 
ninth day of June, 19U2, ut four o'clock in 
the afternoon, ull and singular the prem- 
ises conveyed by said mortgage deed, 
niinicly: All that lot of land situated in 
that iiurt of Newton In the County of 
M Iddl^iaox and Coinmonwealth of Uas-iu 
cliiiflcttR, called Newton Highlands, rnd 
iieing lots One to thirteen inclusive; lots 
1.1, 17, 10 uud 2U, us shown on n |ilnn enti- 
tled “Pun uf Luts of the Pbiuiiix Real 
Estate Co., near Eliot Station, Newton, 
Mass," drawn by E. A. W. Haininatt, C. K., 
diitctl June 7th, IHilU, and duly recorded. 

Said I.uts One tu Thirteen inclusive are 
boumlod as follows, viz.: Westerly liy 
< in'uit Avenue, Five hundred and thirty- 
four and bO-KHI (.'VR.H'.l) feut; Nurilierly by 
lot Fourteen on said plan, Niiioty-fonr and 
d 1-1(N) (IM.ttU) feet mute or less; Kiistcrly 
by lots Tweiity-vlKbt to Forty-une Inclus- 
ive, Five lIuiMli-ckl and sixty (.’kit)) feet ; 
Soiitbi-aHtcrly by lot Forty-two on said plan 
Scventcuii and 4lt-|<)U (]7.4li) (cot; and 
Suutbculy by land of the Flty of New- 
ton, One Iliuuln-d and twenty-live and 7J- 
liki (I'J.-i.Tdi feet iiior«‘ tir leas. 

Said lot Fifteen is bo untied u.s folluws, vl/. : 
Westerly by (■ iiciiit Avenue Forty und 17- 
BN)/1U 17) feet ; Northerly by lot Sixteen on 
Haiti |>!au Ono hikinlred iiiiti H-lU(lou.h) feet 
iiioi'c or lu.as ; Easlorly by lot 'Jli on said plan, 
Forty (40) fi-ut; and Suiulierly by lot 14 on 
sidil (ilaii, Ninidy-seven and IH-lUi) (UT.IK) 

' feet more or less ; cuntiiining .’ItMiO stjuuru 
’ feet more or less. 

I Salt] lolSeveiiteen Is bonudcihtri folltiWN, 
viz. : Westerly by Cireidt Aveiiue Forty and 
2J-IIIU t40,'J2| foul ; NortlieiTy by lot 18 on 
said plan. One btindictl ami iduu ami bV 
lui) (liK« 1.1) ft-ut: Easterly by lot 21 on said 
[iluii Forty (40) feet, ami Stkiitburiy by lot 
Sixteen tin said iibiii, One buudretl ami 
(our uml UH-IUU (1U4.'.M) feet; centiiinliig 
428^1 si]iiiire feet intire or less. 

I Saiil lots Nineteen uml Twuntv are to- 
gelber lioiinded us follows, viz.: NS'eslerly 
by Clri'k it Avumiu N i iiet.v-eigbl uml 80 lUO 
('.18.80; feut; Nurlbwesterly by the eurve ut 
tile jniii'tiun u( suiil I'iiuiiit Avenue ami 
Iluylstun Street, Fifty-tlve and 4ii-IU0 (.V^. 
4li) feet: Nurilierly by lloylHtuu Street, 
Ninety (90) feet; Easterlv by lots 21 and 22 
on said plan. One humlred uml ildrteen 
uml HI'IOU (llJ.'.tl) feet; uml Southerly by 
itii IH on suit) iduii, Ono Iiundretl and tblf- 
tueii and il^i-lUU (2Ki.Jd) feet; cuniaiulng 
Ii7:i8 si|UHru feut more or loss. 

Being itpiiriion uf tbe]iremlsuH cunvt yeti 
tti said Catberinu M.Smilli uml Hilary F. 
Willmuntoii by tleud of Sumiiel Jlaiio, 
Trustee, dated August 17tli, IKIM, ami tiuly 
rucurtleil, ami sulti premises will be soltl 
subjei-l tu the ruslrlclions in sulil deeil set 
furtli. , %«i 

Said preiiiisus will be suit! subject also 
tu any unpaid tuxes uiitl usbessmuiits uutl 
lawful liglil.s uf till! I'lly ot Newton lu (be 
portion thereof taken fur the witlcuiiig uf 
sultl iloylsloii Street. 

95UU ut time ami place tif side. 

NKSNTON SAVlNtiS BANK, 

Mori, ague. 

By Adolphus. J. Blttiicburd, Treasurer. 

Frank A. Mumuu, Ait’y, iU Milk St., 
Uusluii. 

Uostoti, May 14, 19 rj. 


WbsI Newlon Co-Operative Bank. 


A m^eilng of the Aherivlioldpre of the West 
Newton Co-Operitive Hank, for tlin nomination 
of ofllcer* and auditors for the enaulng yrar 
will tirhftldat the ontrsnf ths tiank, Nleker- 


FitANCIA NKWilAf.I.. Bee retard 


"^^FOTICK In iinrntij girnii, that (he atibnorllk- 
er has Imnn duly apiiointe'] exeouor 
of the will nf Liifjr A. < I. Ooonh, late of New- 
ton, In the County of MMdlsnex. ilrreaand 
te«tai«. and has tnknn ii<>on hltn-Rlf that triinc liv 
KlvJiig hiinil, a- the law dlreem. All {irrnon** 
having tiemaniin upon thn rntate »f nnid ds- 
c*>nn«'d are hfrnhy rntiiil eil to exhibit the 
rame; and all periuinii liidelited t/> nald «nUt^ 
arc called iijion u> make payme a tn 

AllTMl.'It M (lOOCII. KsecTitor. 

Adfirea" m Warren 8c., Ntwton Centre Masa. 

May Hih. lOirj. 


NmlirseUa'eoltalEstt 


By vlrtiin of the power of sale coiitnlnecl 
in li eertuiii iiiortgiigc deed given bv.lnbii 
J. Mmitb nnd Gatbertne M. Smith Ills wife. 
Ill her own right, to tlie Newton Havings 
Brink, dated, Ortober lltb.lkPtinml recurdt'd 
with MirlrlleHHX So. Hist. Deeds, Book 
2775, I’ligrs for brcncb of the condition 
tbnrelii eoiitaiiierl, and fur tlie piirpoaK of | 
fureelusliig the same, will be aold at ]Miblic | 
auction u|ion the Inst parcel deacrihed in I 
snid Mortgage, nil Mnmliiy the ninth day I 
of June, Bliri, at thirty iiiintites after four I 
o'clock in thn afternoon, nil and singular I 
tbo preiiiiaea eonveyerl by said mortgage I 
deeil, namely: All the following lots of ' 
laiirl Hltnnted In that part of Newton in the ! 
County of Midillcsex and Commoiiwenltb 
of Moanaebusetta, called Newton Ifigh- 
lauda, and being Lota Noa, 21 and 22, 24 to 
iki iiiclnstve, 72. 7d, 74, 78 to8J liicl naive and 
to to Idl Incliiaive as shown on a plan en- 
titled "Plan of Lota of t1i<! I’lioeuix R<‘nl 
Estate Co., near Eliot Station, Newtori 
Mass.,” drawn by E. A. W Haininatt, C. E., 
dated June Tth ]8!Ki, and duly recorded. 

Lota 21 and 22 arc together boiinderl aa 
followfl :— Northerly by Boyl.ston Street, 
Seventy-aix und 59-100 (7ii.5U) feet: North- 
easterly by the curve at tlie junctluu of 
Boylaton Street and Margaret Rond, 
Twenty-five and -HOO (2.’5.n4) feet; Eu.sterly 
by Margaret Rond Eigbty-oiie and 97-10(1 
(81.117) feet; Southerly by lot 2) on anld 
plan Ninety (90) feet ; nnd Westerly by lota 
19 and 20 oil anid plan One Iinndred tldr- 
teen and IVi-lUO (119.9.7) feet; contaiuing 
bl4ij square feet more or lesa. 

Lots 24 to 47 inclusive are bounded: — 
Easterly by Jlnrgiiret Road, Seven hun- 
dred ninety-one (791) feet; Nortl'easUrly 
by said Margaret Rond, Ono hundred 
thirty-aeven ami 9-109 (197.01i) feet; South- 
easterly by the curve at the junction of 
.said MnrgarhC Rond nnd Eliot Street, 
Twenty-three and 5 i!k10(I{29.5iJ) feet: South- 
erly by Eliot Struct Oue bumlred twelve 
nnd (112.92) feet; Westerly by land 

of the City of Newton Two hundred Seven- 
ty-three ami 4-190 (27.‘l.lM) feet; Northerly by- 
lot 1 on said plan Seventeen nnd 40-100 
(17.4(1) feet; Westerly by lots 1 to 17 in- 
clnsive Seven hundred and twenty (72U) 
feet; and Northerly by lot 29 on said plan 
Ninety (9U) feet. 

Lots 48 to 57 inclusive are bounded: 
Nurilierly by Cborlea Street, Sixty-two and 
(k-10 (li2.ii) feet; Nortlicnatorly by snid 
Charles Street Due hundred eighty-four 
and 90-1110 (1H4.90) feet: Easterly by the 
curve at the junction of Charles Street and 
Elliot Street Twenty-four und 4-100 (24.(44) 
feet; Sonthenstcrly by Eliot Street Two 
hundred nnd 89-100 (200.89) feet ; Sontlierly 
by the curve nt the junction of anid Elliot 
Street nnd Margaret Roud Twenty-three 
und 5(>-l()0 (2JI.3<J) feet; Sonthwesterly by 
Httid Margaret Ruad Oue hundred twenty- 
liye nn(i'9o-l(X) (125.95) feet; Westerly by 
HUld Margaret Road One hundroil llfteeu 
(llfi) feet; nnd Northwesterly by tWc^irve 
nt the jtiiictlqu of Margaret Road and 
Charles Street, Tweuty-tiireti uud 5‘>-li)0 
(29.58) feet. 

Luts 58 to Gd inulublvc are boiiudHd:-> 
Northeasterly by Frances Street, One luiii- 
drud ninety-one (191) feet; Easterlv by lot 
(17 ou said plan Ninety (90) feet ; Southerly 
by lots 72, 711 (lud 74 01) yaid plan One huii- 
ilrod flfly-tliree nnd liy-lOO (IM.29) feet; 
Easterly oy lot 74 on said plan One hun- 
drcil three and 48<10U (103.48) feet; South- 
erly again by Charles Street Seventy-five 
and 21-100 (7.5.2]) feet; Southwesterly by 
the curve at the junction of Charles Strce'l 
aud '■Margaret Road, Twenty-three and 
50-100 (33A(i) feet; Westerly by Morgaret 
Road, One hundred seventy (170) feat; 
Northwesterly by the curv e at tho junction 
of Margaret Road and Frances Street 
Twenty-three and 5(^1()0 (23..5(j) feet; and 
Northerly by said Frances Street Elghty- 
iive and 93-100 (85.93) feet. > 

Lots 72, 73 and 74 are' bounded: South- 
erly by Charles Street Ono buudred twenty- 
live and 7-lU (125.7) feet; Westerly by lots 
68, 59 nnd (iO, Ono liundred three and 
48-100 (103.48) feet; Northerly by lots litUo 
97 inclusive, One lunidred seventy-six and 
88-10(1 (17(5.88) ft-el and Easterly by lots 70 
und 71, Ninety (lU) feet. 

i.ots 78 to 8:1 inclusive am bounded: 
Southerly liy Fiances Street in two lines 
Two hundred eleven and 2-19 (211.2) feet 
und Twenty-one and 4-10 (2.14) feet West- 
erly by lots 84 and S.'l, Eighty (80) feet: 
Nortlkerly by lots iNl ami 91 Sixty (90) feet 
more or less and Northerly by land of 
Josselyn Twi) humlreil seventeen (217) feet 
luore or less uml Easterly bv lot 77. Ninety 
(90) feet. 

Luts IN) to it') inclusive are bounded: 
Nurilierly by Siibiiu i’luce, Due hundred 
eighty-eight (18.S) feet iikore or le.H.s: Easter- 
ly by the bro«ik or diteli; Sontlierly by lot 
83, Sixty (90) feet mure or less; uml West- 
erly by lots 89, 87, 88 ami 89 ou Hiiiil [ibin 
Due hundred sixty (199) b c r. 

Lots m lu III] inelusive ure boiimled; 
Westerly by Margaret Rond T'wo liundred 
eighteen nnd “T-liKi (218.77) feet; .Sortb- 
westeilj' by the curve ut the jiinetioii of 
Miirguret ' Road ami Boylstou Street 
Tweiily-one and 84-199 (21..S4) feel; North- 
erly by Buvlstoii Street Si!venly-llve and 
irJ-liHi (Tri.92)fe«^t ; Nortlieasterl\ by land of 
the Boston iiml .-Vlbuny Railroad i.'umpany 
Two Imndrod seventy-three (273) feet more 
or loss ; and Sontlierly hy Siiliitii I'lrn'c Two 
humlred lifty-lU e and 1-lU (22.’i. I) feet mure 
or less. 

Being ]iart of tho premises conveyed to 
said Cathorhie M. Smith hv tleed uf Samuel 
llano Trustee, dated DetoYier 11. 1899, and 
duly reeikrded, and said iirenilses will be 

>UI siiliject tu the restrietions in said deed 

t forth. 

EVi’i‘pling liowevor, fr«im (he abovu de- 
scribed premises (ho pareels heretofore re- 
leuseil fruiii said iiioi'tgage, whleh are as 
follows viz : — First, Lot iiunibeietl 
Twenty-tlve on saiti plan, released by 
I'artiul Release to said Catberiiie .M. Smith, 
luted .lam 23, 1999. duly reeorded iti Book 
2797, I’ugu 195, bounded -Eusterlv by 
Muvgiiret Routl Forty i4)J feet; Northerly 
by lot 21 on subi pluu, Ninety (IM; feuL 
Westerly by lot 19 ou siiid plan Forty (49) 
feet uud Suniherly by lot 29 on suid [ilau 
Ninety (9U) feel. Coutaiiilng 3:>0U si|iiuiu 
feet. 

Second, Luts numbered 21, ‘22 uml 24 on 
Huld plan released to l.ewls H. L'uiiaut by 
I’aitiul Beleuse dated .luu. 2, 1991. iluly ru- 
corileil lu Book 28<M 1‘agu 499, Said I.ols 21 
ami 22 being bitu mb-d us aforesaid, and Lot 
21 bounded us folluwa: - Easterly by Mar- 
;uret Road Forty (49) feet ; Southerlv by 
.ot 2.5 ou suld plan Ninety (99) feet : West- 
rlv by lot 17 on said plan Forty (40) feet: 
uml Nurilierly bv lot 2 :< on said plan Ninety 
(99) feet. Ciintiliullig ikiiiU (eel of bind. 

Suld premises will be suld subject uUo 
to any uiinuld luxes uud lissessuicuts, ami 
law ful rigiits of the City uf Newtou In the 
porliun thereof taken lur Ihu w Ide iiiiig uf 
said Boylstou Street. 

S.Vli) u( time uud place of sale. 
NKWTDN SAVINGS BANK, Mortgagee. 

by Ailoljihus J. Blanchard, Treasuier. 
Busluit, May 14, I'.kl'J. 

Fkank A. M.vsos, Ally., 

31 Milk St., Bustuti. 


LADIES’ 
Tailor-Made 
Outing Suits, 

EXCLUSIVE STYLES 

MARKED DOWN. 


clotli 


25 Ladies' handsomely trimmed T,aiIor-.\Iade Suits, Etamincs, Ilro.ad 
I, Cheviot, Moire Silk, I’eau de Sole, Hasket Cloth and Venetian^ 


Ilegidar price $24.75. Mark down price 


$19.75 


25 Ladies’ handsome Tailor-Made Outing Suits^ very stylish and nicely 
trimmed. Fortner price $18.75. Mark down price 


$15.98 


Look where you will and as long as you please and you will then say 
hese are the greatest bargains you ever saw. 


Millinery Bargains. 

100 Ladies’ elegantly trimmed Dress Hats. Former price $3.98% 
Mark down price 

S2.49 

Here is an opportunity to get a good Hat at less price than ever before 
offered in this city. 

200 handsome W'alking i n 1 ready to wear Hats 

50c to SI .98 

3000 Bunches Roses and Foliage 

I Oc to 69c 

100 Untrimmed Straw and Chiffon shapes 

75 c to SI. 75 

Come and See for Yourself. 

Money Refunded if Not Satisfied. 


P. P. ADAMS, 

133, 135, 137 Moody St. (Opposite Post Otsce) WALTHAM; 


Xm CHESTNUT HILL 

219 Commonwealth Avenui, Chestnut Hill. 

Take Newton Boulevard Cars. 

Ten-room Suite, 2250 Square feet. Com- 
manding site and superb view, high 
ground, with flood of sunshine in every 
room. 

LUDWIQ OERHARD, Agent, 

212 SUMMER ST., BOSTON. 

Surrounded by parks and pleasure grounds, 
and the finest roads in America, electric 
cars, steam heat and continuous hot water, 
gas and coal ranges. 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULAR. 

Only One Suite To Let. 


OSTERMOOR 




QSTTRMOOaaCd 

YOiilt, 


SOLE AGENTS IN BOSTON. 


Morris, Murch and Butler, 

97 & 99 SUMMER STREET. 

Brass and Iron Beds, Bedding, Chamber 
and dining Room Furniture. 



THE newto:n^ anAPiiic, fhipay, may uj, 1002. 


* . T»i t Rev. Dr. T. P. Pruddcn, pastor of 

/kt 1 nC l^ntirCnCS* the second Conf^rcf^attonal church, 

West Newton, and Rev. Ruen Thomas .. 

The offering taken Sunday morn- of the Harvard church. Rrooklinc, ^ _ .t, , , ’ . , 

ing at the Ncwtonville Methodist exchanged pulpits last Sutiday morn- The Philippine bill witli variations 
church was to assist in establishing itig. is still the motive in elaboration of 

a branch library The Eliot Guild of Eliot church is which the democratic aenalors con- 

trnulri'fill a^^romr felt wiii^t " ' * sending a barrel this week to Cotton tinue to chant their weary dirges to 

Eliot church has voted to discon- direction of the American missionary 
tinue the veaper service at the first u,soeiatlo,i. IKc country. Durhi(r the past 

of June and have only the morning a k v r nl for the Y P 8 C Senator Tillman took occasion 

service during the summer months. guin by the you'ng'men’s to deliver one of his characteristic- 

At the Auburndnle Methodist church league at the Immanuel Baptist harangues full of defiance to any 

last Sunday morning the preacher church , Newton, next Monday even- senator who should care to challenge 

was Rev. Pr. H. C. Sheldon of the ing .at 7.45. Each person is requested ^ South Carolina to dis- 

Boston University school of Theology, to represent the title of some book. . • *1. 

^ A * c », An eWrtainment and refreshments franchise the negro, etc. The repnb- 

At Eliot church will follow licans listened with amuaed tolerance 1 

offering will be for Foreign Missions. lujiv.*' ...... . a *1. • j-* u ' 

Whit-Sunday will be appropriate- uVa?d!Tef1^h^4e„“afe° c'lfa^h"?'^ 

ly observed at Grace church next Sun- jj^^tonville, will be continued until’ dently mortified to at the vulRar ex- 
day. Holy communion will follow . middle of June travagance of their colleague. On 

the morning prayer. ' Thursday Senator Carmack indulged 

K.s.:»«oc> nf Thc ncwly elected officers of the in his third speech on the subject and 

the tVnni^*. r uH Id of St^ John’s Epworth LcaRuc, who will Kuilly of personalities which 

^hnrrh Newtn^vn ^ iat'held Wed “P September caused Senator Hoar to call him to 

Tie him. n? Mr, C H as '^follows; President, Mr. F. order but for which he subseqnentlv 

w. Park P- Cushman; vice-presidents. Mr. apoloRixed. No new light has been 

Alden on Washington P,irk. p.j, j, packer, Miss Gladys M. Bar- thrown on the subject but it is evi- 

A meeting of the Sunday school ber, Mias Annie B. Blackwell. Miss dent that the democrats are deter- 

teachers was held Tuesday evening Alice B. Bigelow; secretary. Miss mined to prolong the debate inter- 

in the parlor of Eliot church. Elfie Earle; treasurer. Mr. C. G. minably. On Friday Senator Lodge 

At Grace church this afternoon at Campbell. attempted to have a day set for a 

4 o’clock there will be evening prayer The candy sale given recently by vole on the bill ^t was opposed by 
and an address on ‘‘The Life of Our Mrs. Matteson’s Sunday school class ^ T'l, Senator from 

Lord.” of the Church of the Messiah netted Massachusetts then gave notme Hiat 

, -u TvT * vr .u d’ 1 1- H about $22, which will be used toward unless there were simn signs that the 

At the Newton Methodist church education of a girl in the Indus- debate was being brought to a close 
Sunday morning Rev. Dr. J. H. draining school for Girls at he would insist that the Senate re- 

Mansfield of Brookline, the presiding urmi Persia? mam in session for longer hours each 

elder, was the preacher. In the even- ’ . * day. The speeches of Senators Lodge, 

ing the 13th anniversary service of Y M L A Beveridge and McComas made early 

the Epworth League was held and .... in the week, were able refutations of 

Rev. Mr. Grose preached on “The The gymnasium classes having the democratic position. It is be- 

Worth of a Man.” closed for the season the gymnasium Ueved by the Senator from Massa- 

At a recent meeting of the Junior will only be open^ on the following chiisetts that he will secure the pas- 
Guild connected with St. John’s nights ; Tuesday.Thiirsday, Saturday, sage of the bill about the first of the 
church, Newtonville, it was voted to 500. «.:n, 

accept the invitation of the Woman's a j xr ->1 ♦ mi . 

Guild to unite with them the coming Wednesday afternoon. May 21st, will Cuba has about completed its investi- 
vear coming regular monthly meeting of gations of the holdings of Cuban 

^ * the Ladies' Auxiliary. At the close sugar by the Sugar Trust and has 

The Helping Hand Society of of the meeting, which will be brief, satisfied itself that the Trust will 
Grace church have under preparation there will be held a food sale. Pies, gain nothing by the passage of a re- 
an entertainment for the young cakes, and delicacies will be for sale, ciprocal law governing Cuban trade 
people, to be given at an early date. You are invited. with this country. Senator Platt 

At the Auburndale Congregational The' Association base ball team will nSss^^tlie”stra?gh?rec\p- 

play the Watertown high school team ® "iw bTu wSich his committee will 


Washington Letter. 


a branch library and reading room. n„li,i ..f Flinf rliiirch is 

ir'onT'fi'u I'long fe?.':;'am”‘‘''"‘“ a“L?rTV'Jhf, S’e'^^ f^Col’.o,: 

would fill a long felt want. Valley to a school which is under the 

Eliot church has voted to discon- direction of the American missionary 
tinue the vesper service at the first association. 

of June and have only the morning fnr *hf> V P a r 

service during tlic summer months. hi thi voii'ng meii’s 


elder, was the preacher. In the even- 
ing the 13th anniversary service of 
the Epworth League was held and 
Rev. Mr. Grose preached on “The 
Worth of a Man." 


ciprocal law governing Cuban trade 
with this country. Senator Platt 
tells me that he is confident that the 


Watertown on Saturday n.xl. report. ’’‘ThT'"°ra^idly°™TncreasTng 

ing 8 1 > . room for the student de- anxiety of the members of the House 

At the Central church, Newtonville, partment is now open. to adjourn is believed to augur well 

Sunda)’ evening the monthly vesper for the fate of the bill when it reaches' 

service was held. An appropriate ad- The latest addition to the game that body. 

dress was made by the pastor and the room is the game of bulls head. A On Friday the House passed the 
musical program consisted of aelec- friend of the Association in Egypt bill admitting Oklahoma, Arizona and 

tions from Buck, Nevin, Shelley and discovered it and has had one made New Mexico to statehood. The con- 

others. for the Association. It is the very stitutional convention of New Mexi- 


tions from Buck, Nevin, Shelley and discovered it and has had one made New Mexico to statehood. The con- 

others. for the Association. It is the very stitutional convention of New Mexi- 

A missionnry meeting will be held “> 

nt Eliot church, this evening. The 500. The 

, . .L cw . »•_. 5 • < state if it so desires, ihe constitu- 

work of the Seaman's Aid Society - . 4 - , a* ^ 4: :« *4. 

will be oreaented bv Rcv.Mr Osborne Association rooms are dressed tional convention of Otlahoma is re- 

P ^ ‘ ’ in a new coat of green. The friends quired to adopt a statue empowering 

At the meeting of the Home Mis- are invited to come in and inspect the federal government to attach to 

sionary department of the Woman's them. Ihe nesv state any part or all of the 

Association held at Eliot church Indian Territory, at such time as it 

Tuesday afternoon. Miss Paine gave Kewlon Vacallon Week. may see fit. The passage of the bill 


Tuesday afternoon, Miss Paine gave 
an interesting address on, “Mormon- 
ism as A Problem.” 


hem. Ihe new state any part or all of the 

Indian Territory, at such time as it 

Kewlon Vacation Week. may see fit. The passage of the bill 

„ , , . . . , ^ was marked by a dramatic incident 

To the friends who in past years ^^hich threatened to prove a tragedy. 


have so generously aided the work of Delegate Marcus A. Smith of Arizona, 
'The young people’s meeting at Newton Vacation Week, some on concluding an impassioned speech 

Eliot church next Sunday evening . in favor of the bill, fell to the floor 

will be in chargeof Mr. E. O.Childs. account of the manner in which the ^ apoplexy. 

Jr. funds of the past year were expend- jje is now. however, considered out 

The Ladies’ Missionary Society held interest. of danger. The strain under which ; 

its monthly meeting yesterday after- The receipts for the season begin- Mr. Smith and his colleague. Mr. 
noon in the vestry of the Methodist ning June 1st., 1901, were: From of New Mexico, have been 

church, Newtonville. There was a the sale and donations *147 50* from during ^e past week has 

larn-e attendance and the memher«» oonations, M4/.0U, irom tremendous. Mr. Flynn of Okla- 

brought in^the names ilid funds^^se- *''« club. S120.60; total homa, while he has worked equally 

cured toward the missionary ouilt receipts, S268.10. Of this sum 835 was hard does not show the same evidence 

evnenderi fnr the entertainment of of protracted labors. All the dele- 

At the next meeting of the Hale e^^Pended for the eiitertai^nment of express the belief that the bill ! 

Union to be held at the Unitarian eight people at the Sea Shore Insti- tjg • 

church, Newton Centre, Miss Eliza- tute, Beaclimont, for times varying Senate. 


will be favorably acted upon by the 


beth Loring will speak on “Hymns.” from one week to four; $10 for the Friday afternoon in the House was 
Miss Marjorie Brown entertained care of two boys at the Sharon Farm: de.'oted to clearing the pension calen- 
the Little Gleaners Society of St. to defrav exueuses either for “'“I 

Tnhn»^ church at her hnmp QCiray expenses eiiner lor Representative Rufus K. Polk of Pen- 

afternoon. * ^ board or travel, of ten people at sea- nsylvania and the late Senator Kyle 

^ , . . shore or in country; $10 for day's of South Dakota. Today the Dis- 


The Mission meetings which are .. rex m- *• 

being held bv the Jesuit Fathers fivc fannl.es. aggregating ^ 

from New York at St. Bernard’s thirty people; ^10 for a day at Salem resentative Adams of Pennsylvania 
church, ♦ West Newton, are being Willows for the girls of the Pomroy which provides for the granting of 
largely attended. This week has been Home; $30 to aid in the admission passports to the residents of insular 
for the women and next week will be , j applicants at the Newton possessions of the United States will 
for tUe men. ,, , ^ , , be passed. The Naval appropriation 

the Methodist church. Newton Homo /of Aged People ; jlO for elec- bill is expected to constitute the lead- 


nsylvania and the late Senator Kyle 
of South Dakota. Today the Dis- 
trict of Columbia will have the “call” 
but it is probable that the bill of Rep- 
resentative Adams of Pennsylvania 


At the Methodist church, Newton 


trie rides for people who could leave ing feature of this sveek’s work in the 


Centre last Sunday ‘"T home only a few hours at a time; Hmisc. 


teresting service was held conducted 
by the members of the deaconess home 
in Boston. Addresses were made by 
Miss I'reeniaii and Mss Chisholm and 


this sum gave a weekly bit of fre.sh There appears to be a growing fac- 
air and change to twenty-five women tion in the House which would like to 
and children. $10 was devoted to the see some action taken towards tariff 
use of a worthy widow, whose only revision but those reoiiblicans who 


Miss Chisholm sang several Ljesjre was to be able to retain a sin- are so disposed will not press the 


gle room in the home that for many matter at this late date. 

The second in the series of food years had been her’s, but which had 

sales will be held in the parish room gradually passed out of her hands Mrs. Joseph Cook, of Auburndale, 

of Trinity church, Newton Centre owing to the long illness and death Mass., the widow of the late Joseph 

Saturday afternoon from 2 In 5 o'clock of her husband. $10 aided in supply- Cook.has presented to Oberlin College 
^ L I- 1 U4 mg actual needs in a case of sickness .... .. ^ 

The offering for the church debt death in the family of a hard- »» her husband’s name a marble bust 

will be received at Central church, working, feeble widow. $10 was of Scipio Africanus, the coiuiuerer of 

Newtonville, next Sunday. given to the Y. M. C. A. secretary Hannibal, grandfather of the Gracchi. 

The last meeting for the season of for outings to boys who had not perhaps the greatest of all the 

' the Woman's Foreign Missionary So- means to take part in the pleasures Roman Generals, excepting Caesar, 
ciety was held Monday afternoon at their mates enjoyed, and $5 to Mrs. Mr. Cook’s attention was called to 
the parsonage of the Second Congre- Martin, secretary of N. A. C., to aid this bust by the British Archaeologist 
gational church, Winthrop street, in emergency cases. Total^expendi- Alexander Forbes, in 1881, when Mr. 
West Newton. tures, $2^. Cash on hand, $48.10. Cook was in Rome. Its extreme an- 

'Th,* rvirUtiaii Piin*xavf,r of i^uch IS the skcleton report of the tiquity was vouched for by the Anier- 

ihe Christian Jl,ndea\or nociet^ or year’s work. hut. m each instance. ....xi H’Vix. 


Mrs. Joseph Cook, of Auburndale, 


Thu Christian Endeavor Siociety of ““fi' iLk‘’\nf ' b*.“ea7h 'instmice' vouched for by the Amer- 

the Auburndale Congregational church I rher.." if ° rv -fte., Sunt , o .Iv to ^5' 

u.. . ♦!,.» n v there is a story, olten kiiou n only to nose and a part of the neck arc mod- 


ha» decided to divide the C. E. Day ISruive? anZ’the'^e^L.r of^^ noae and a part of the neck are mod- 

gxft’erJ.i.r 1 xi fniiowK- Mr roni.’u givcf and the receiver ot the ern. Dr. Dennison, Professor of Ro- 

hi Alaska school ai^SSa 5 ^ *'tory of quiet, patient ,na„ Archaeology in Oberlin thinks 

dnr^ Inrlta of discouragc- that the bust dates from the time of 

cLuin Pek;nL^$'-’0 GregoX^N^^^^^ “>'»-'ing for ,„e Roman Republic, It U one of 

k/hooI NorG\ respite from constant cases the niosi impressive and beautiful of 

school in North which wear out health and strength. the more than thirty busts now 

M. A., for t«o scholarships, $16, brief vacation made possible by extant of Scipio Africanus Major. 

LaniKon school in Georgia. 54. fund, has often given courage to 'phe scar on the forehead is \he 

Miss Cora L. Schofield of Wellesley take up again burdens that seemed memory of the wound he received 
College gave an interesting lecture on too heavy, and nourishing food, when defending and saving’ his 
••Joan of Arc,” at the meeting of the with pleasant surroundings, has given father’s life at the battle of Ticinus. 
class in church history, held at tlie renewed strength to b^ies, that were There are marks on his face which 
West Newton Congregational church ready to succumb to disease. ar<j suggestions of its long burial uii- 

last Sunday. The fund is not designed to be a ^er the soil of Rome. 

The Ladies’ Aid Society of the Tv 


BOSTON AM^EMENTS 

Tremont Theatre— The event of the 
spring theatrical season In Boston will 
undoubtcdlv be the first production 
on any stage of the “Prince of Pil- 
.scn,” by Frank Plxlcy and Gustav 
Luders, authors of “King Dodo,” at 
the Tremont Theatre. The first per- 
formance will probably be given 
Tuesday evening, May 20, and the 
company will number nearly 100 
people, with a special orchestra of 
25. Among tlic principals arc observed 
such well known exponents of musical 
Comedy as Dorothy Morton, John \V. 
Kansone, Arthur Donaldson, Louise 
Montrose, Jiclla Frank, Mabel Pier- 
son, Maurice Darcy, Ruth Peebles 
and Robert O’Connor. There is to 
be a chorus of 60 and the famous 
stage director, George F. Marion, 
has been busy preparing for the big 
undertaking for more than a month. 
The scenes of the new piece are all 
laid in and about Nice, Italy, “the 
beauty spot of the Universe,” and 
the scope for the scenic artist's talent 
will be readily imagined. Henry W. 
Savage, producer of “King Dodo,” 
and other pretentious stage offerings, 
is the responsible promoter of the 
enterprise and the lavish character 
of the costuming and general display 
is assured. No less than 300 distinct 
dresses have been ' designed by the 
famous artist, Arche Gunn, and ex- 
ecuted by leading Boston firms, and 
the gowns of the feminine contingent 
are likely to cause the public to “sit 
up and notice.” 

Colonial Theatre— “The Strollers,” 
now running with great success at 
the Colonial Theatre, Boston, re- 
ceived exceptionally fine criticisms 
from the Boston dailies of April 29th. 
From all comments gathered it seems 
to have made an honest success and 
a genuine hit. “The Strollers” in 
consequence will no doubt be booked 
throughout New England next season. 
We quote from the Boston Herald : 
“At the Colonial Theatre last evening 
Nixon and Zimmerman’s company 
produced George W.Lederer’s “musi- 
cal drollery,” “The Strollers,” the 
first time this piece has been seen in 
Boston. According to the bill, this 
is an adaptation from “Der Lands- 
treicher” of L. Krenn and C. Lin- 
dau, the book by Harry B. Smith 
and the music by Ludwig Englander. 

It enjoyed a 10 weeks’ run at the 
Knickerbocker Theatre in New York 
last summer. Those who saw the 
play in New York, and who also saw 
it last night, must have been very 
agreeably surprised, for the present 
production is a better one then that 
which made a hit in the metropolis. 
There is some plot to the piece, not 
enough to bother, but more than is 
generally found in musical comedies 
and plays of that character, and there 
is a liberal supply of good, clean, 
laughable fun in all of the three acts. 
The music is charming, tuneful and 
catchy, without being too much of a 
jingle. Mr. Englander seems to have 
the knack of writing really good music 
that does not seem out of place in 
one of these musical drolleries. 
Taken as a whole, play, music and 
company, both principals and chorus, 
the piece can be summed up best by 
the slang expression, “a corking 
good show,” just the kind that should 
keep the Colonial filled as it was last 
night, during its entire engagement. 

What may be conceded the most im» 
portant engagement of the fast closing 
dramatic season in Boston, is that of 
the famous com- 
edian. Mr. Dan 
Daly in the big 
musical comedy 
success entitled 
“TheNew York- 
ers” now play- 
ing at the Bos- 
ton Museum. 

This organiza- 
tion comprises 
nearly one hun- 
dred pe->ple 
among whom are 
a score of the 
most prominent 
comedians, sing- 
ers and actors 
ever gathered to- 
gether in a com- 
any for the 
production of 
this class of en- 
tertainment. 

Mr. Dan Daly 
has been the 
main factor of 
more musical 
comedy suc- 
cesses than any 
comedian of the 
present day 
stage during the 
past decade. In 
his present play, 
“TheNew York- 
ers,” he is fur- 
DAN DALY nished with a I 
character which reveals his best 
methods and gives him the fullest 
scope to be more Dalyesque than ever 
before. 

The cast, the gorgeous scenic in- 
vestiture and the sumptuous gowning 
of the play is exactly similar in every 
detail as that which characterized this 
presentation during its six months 
run in New York City. This perfor- 
mance will not be seen in any city in 
New England with the exception of 
Boston, and the engugetiieiit is a limit- 
ed one with the usual Wednesday and 
Saturday matinees. 


mnDertaftetJ. 

PERRIN B. COLBURN, 

UNDERTAKER. 

Office, 44 Oak St, 

Residence 24 Champa Ave.. 
NBWTON UPPER PALLS, HASS. 

OrndaRle oC NnHN. Oolle^fl of KinbnimliiK 
Telsphone, Residence, 120*2 Newton Highlands. 
Office, 107-2 Newton HlghlandB. 


CEO. W. BUSH, 

FUNERAL and FURNISHINQ 

Undertaker. 

COFFINS, 

CASKETS, 

ROBES, 

and every modern roqaiilte for the proper per* i 
formanoe of the bUHiiieii constantly on band. 

Elmwood St., - Newton. 




) y 

I* 


Roxbury 

Rilling Academy 

Prof. A. EUGENE ONANO, Prop. 

29 Whlllier Street, near Tremont Street, 

nOXBtIRY DISTRICT. 

Posts have been reccoved from Ring, Electric 
iigbtsjnstailed and bntlUtng entirely remode ed. 

TELEPHONE ROXBURY No. 545 3. 

13-Room House 
Newton Highlands Station 

Bbouldipay well aa a UOARDINQ-HOUSE. 
Rent nominal. 

Alvord Bros. &. Co., 

OFFICES t— 113 Devonshire Bt., Boston. 

67 Union Bldg. Newton Cen 
) Ualn 1601 

Telepbones. > New. HIghl’ds. 110-ta 
) “ «' 57-3 

ROAD MAPS 

OF New England, New Jersey and New York by 
dirtrlcta; some districts 20o., some 00c. ; hand* 
somely colored, roads and points of interest 
shown; of dealer or by mall: send for deccrlp* 
tive catalogue. OEO. H. WALKER CO., 
Lithographers, Harcourt street, Boston. 

LOAM FOR SALE. 

A large quantity of excellent 
quality. Delivered if desired. 

S. E. HOWARD, 

44 Putnam St,, West Ne'wton. 

TYPEWRITERS 

SOLD a£2 rented. 

All Standard Maoblnes. Moderate Prices 
Repairing. Supplies. 

THORP & MARTIN CO. 
12 Milk St., Boston, Mass. 

FRED A. HUBBARD, 

Pharmacist. 

ASSOCIATES' BLOCK, 426 CENTRE ST., 

NEWTON. 


SUNDAY CLOSING HOURS; 

From 10.30 A.H. to 12 H., 2 to4F.Il. 

Nevton and Watertown 


All orders for Oas or Electric Lighting left at 
tbelr office, aos Waehiugton street, will receive 
ptx lupc attention. 

PAINTING, DECORATING, 

PAPER HANGING. 

An Elegant Stock of Wall Paper. 


PnOMlT SERVICE. 


NEAT WORKMEN 


arc suggestions of Its long burial uti- 


The fund is not designed to be a tier the soil of Rome. 


I wtMv nF th4> charity, but rather a neighbor- Mrs. Cook has given this most 

iih Anh.irnH-.i" py kiiidncss to thosc incur valued of all her husband’s art treas- 

who are carrying burdens too to OberJin College on account of 


That Beautiful Gloss 


Church of the Messiah, Auburndale, midst 


will meet next Monday with Mrs. F 


P. Barnes on Otis ..reel. West New- I aeLnn'';o ni'in ’'?oJ M--. Cool<;» Broat intcre.t in that Col- 

lor a sedson to gam strengtii lor lege and Seminary. He often lectured 


entertainment for tiie Kliot 


further effort. at the College, and was an admirer 

Ihe sale this year will be held in of President Finney. The formal 


Sunday school under the direction of the Y. M. C. A. parlors, Nonantuiii presentation of tiie bust of Scipio will 
the young men’s club was held in the block, on Wednesday afteniouii, May | he made during Cummenoumeut week, 
church parlors last evening. 28th, and aid, in any form, from , 


church parlors last evening. 

A union meeting of the young 
people’s society anil the junior Chris- 
tian Kndeavor Society was held at 
the Auburndale Congregational church 
last Sunday evening. The leaders were I 
Miss Blanche M. Noyes and Donald ' 
i'erkins. , 

The following ladies have been ' 
elected deaconesses of Lliut cliurch : 
Mrs. Klla L. Kddy, Mrs. Virginia \V. 


28th, and aid, in any form, from 
those interested in the object, will 
be gladly received by the committee, 
Mrs. J.H.Kobinsun, Channing street ; 
Mrs. H. D. Bassett, Centre street ; 
Mrs. Virginia Kmery, Klmhurst road; 


Street Railway Hatters. 

At the liearing at Waltham last Fri- 
day evening over tlie rival petitions 
of tlie Newton Co. and the Waltham 


Mrs. J. W. Davis, Centre street; Co. for double tracking of Main street 
Miss UHzabetli Spear, Walnut i’ark. to Wallliam, President Clallin of the 

Newton Co. stated that an urrange- 
“The Journalist,” New York City, meiit hud been made with tlie Boston 

I'.levaled by which Waltham jiassen- 


,, x€ II I . L' LI 1 ■ • I nu xiosiun ounuav iieraiu is ex- 

Lmerj’ Mr. IL-ki. b. Kubiiibou a,.d ; Sunday i..ne uouic re- 
fills. Lisxie Siieure. , luarkuldy tine ’’half-tone’” [irinUnK. 


Thu Boston Sunday Herald is ex- could be curried to the Boston 

biting in its Sunday issue some re- subway without cliange of curs, 
arkably line “half-tone”’ printing. The Newton Co. contemplates a line 


The Woman’s Missionary Society The rei>roductiun of some of the Nonantum bJjuare to Auburn- 

thank off ering taken recently at the photos would seem to actually im- aule by the wuy of ttVimhington street, 
Newton Methodist church amounted prove upon the photographs tliem- Cominonwealtli avenue and I^cxingtoil 
lu $49.00. selves. street in the near fnl’ire. 


Tbe Riverside Seasoa Opens. 

The shores and buildings of the 
Riverside Recreation Grounds wore 
thrown open fur the seventh seubon, 
Saturday While there was no formal 
program many of the sponsors and 
prominent men Interested were pres- 
ent. 

The management has plans fur ex- 
tending tlie annex DuilUing to tiie 
railroad embunkment, svitli uccominu- 
dations for 180 more canoes. There 
will tie a hall aliuve. 

During tlie summer 30 Saturday 
evening dances with*an orchestra will 
be given, and if arrangement s cun 
be made with oilier boathouses 10 of 
these will be regular concert nights, 
with illuininations, etc. 


Hurrah 


—FOR— 


KRTAHLIBIIRD IR61. 

Telephone Ocianectlon, 

Henry F. Cate, 

BnvueHeor to STRPIIEN F. OATB. 

Lively, Hit ill BoirdiStai 

—ALSO— 

Feneial DMoi ill Eielw 

Washington and Chestnut Streets, 
West Newton. 


ROBERT F, VRANITCH^ 

I (Suceesior to L. H, Cnnltch) 

House, Sign, and Ornamental Palntai. 

Paper HnnirInBe In Oreat.Tarlety, 

Work promptly Uoue. 

Walnut St., - Newtonville. 

Second door from Central Blnok, 


MADISON BUNER, D. Y. S, 

Veterinary Surgeon. 

Beildenoe, 4 Baldwin St., corner Elmwood 
NBWTON. MASS. 

Telspbone CoDneotioo. 

Boston ElBvated Railway Go, 

SURFACE LINES. 


Subject to cliange without notice. 
WATEKTOWN 8Q. TO SUBWAY - 
6.02 a. Tu., and intervals of 1.5 and 30- 
nilnutes to 11.37 p. ni. SUNDAY— 8.02 a. 
01., and inter\%Ia of 10 aud 3U minutes tO' 
11.37 p. m. 

NEWTON AND WATERTOWN TO 
BOWDOIN SQ. (Via Mt. Auburn)— 

5.30 u. m., and intervals of 8, 15 and 20 
mlnutos to 11.115 p. in. SUNDAY — 

6.30 n. m. and intervals of 15 and 20 min- 
utes to 11.16 p. m. 

WATERTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY. (Via, 
North Beacon St. and Commonwealth 
Ave.— 5.37, 5.55 a. m. and Intervals of J5 
minutes to 10.55 p. m. SUNDAY— 6.65 
a. m. and intervals every 20 minutes tO' 
10.55 p. m. 

NIGHT AND EARLY MORNING SER- 
I VICB-12.07, 12.37 1.37, 2.37, 3.37, 4.37. 
(6.37 Sunday ) a. m. Return leaveAdains 
square 12.35. 1.35, 2.35, 3.35, 4 35, (5.35. 
0.35 Sunday ) a. m. 

Elevated trains run between Sullivan 
Square and Dudley street via the subwa y 
from 5.30 a. m., to 12.12 night. 

C. S, SERGEANT, vTce-Pres. 

January 11, 1002. 


JOHN IRVING, 

FLORIST 

Cat Flowers, House Plants, Faoeral Designf,. 
Flowers for Weddings and Parties. 

Pearl St. ... Newtoe; 

Telephone Conoeotlon. 


comes from the varnwh in Devoe’s PDAMk’’ X rTiV 

Varnish Floor Paint; costa Scents riVT\l'^IV 1. VV/i’Vf 

high grade cemetery woru, 

aud McWaiii & Sou. Qranite and Harble. 


WILBUR BROS. 

CATERERS 

WeddiDge, Parties and Balls a ^ecialty. Best 
of Service. Prompt Delivery. Try our Famous 
Ice Creams, Hberberts, Fiozen Puddings, etc. 

Please send postal, and we will call and make 
estimates. LUMCilts HbKvst). 

311 Cenire Street, NBWTON, MASS. 
Telephone, 117-4 Newton. 

BASKETRY. 

Club Workers anti Children Carefull) Inalruoled- 

|For Information apply to 

FLORENCE E. HUTCHINS, 

Room 420, Huntington Chambers, Boston. 


(EetahllBbed 183G.) (incorporated 1B91.) 
Conuecteu by Telephone. 

JOHN FARQUHAR’S SONS, 

IMCOKruRATEIl. 

Roofers, Metal Workers, 

Slate, Capper, Tin. Tile and CompoeltioB 
Kooflug. QalvHnIeed Iran Work, 
Dealers in all KuuUug Materials, 

20 and 22 East Street, Boston. 

Special atteihiou given to Repairs of all kladi 
of Hoofing. 

Bamuel Farquhar, Prea't; David FarquhM 
I Bec'yandTreas.; Joseph Farquhar, Bupt.; Bol- 
I la Farquhar, Frank 0. Furnunar, Dlreotora. 


HOUGH & JONES, 

245 Waihlngton Street, - Newton 

Telephone No. IQU-fi. 

ZEPPS DANDRUFF CURE 

It never fails, and is tbe greatest 
Hair Grower ever offered to the 
Public. Sold by all Druggists and 
Barbers, soc. 

T. NOONAN & CO., 

SU Portland St., Ilostou. 


Office and Cor. Walnut and MswlOII C6nlr6 
Baiuple Huutu Humsr Streets. MggS 

Near Newtou Ceuieiery. 


American GrownTea 

We have It frum I'INKItUUBT Tea Oardeus 
8uiuiuuivit>e, 8. C. Every lady ahuuld try a 
package uf it. 

C. P. ATKINS, 

Centra Stnat, - Newton. 


FRANCIS nURDOCK, 
Insurance Agent 


INSURANCE TU ANY AMOUNT 
placed in drat-claaa Stuck aud Mutual companies 
Bole Agent for Newtun of the 

Mlddleaek flutual of Concord, Maas, 


WALTER R. F0RBU5H, 

ARCHITECT. 

Stevena Building, 

Nonantum Square, NEWTON 

High olaaa Donieatlo Wurka apeolalty. 


> We psauptly okuiu U. B. aud ForvlKU f 


PATENTS! 

GA 5 N 0 W< 

OPPOSITE U.S. PATENT OFFICE, | 
yVASHINCTON.D.C. 




THE NEWTOX (HIAPIITC;, FUkHA'V , MAV HJ, H#02. 


NEWTON FREE LIBRARY. BAKER MOVES TO BOSTON 

i,iHT OF NKW nnoKn. roMnitK!iHi(»FAr, nm- 

AIRY, Reginald. Weatmlnatcr. Titirr, anp tub por.iTiciANH At«K «jirKK>»- 
( Handbooks to the Great Public 

vSchoola.) 82.295 

The antlmr hea tried to conflne . "I"'’'’-' 

himaclf to those incidents which arc William H. Baker of Newton, who 
more of interest to the public than has twice been a candidate for con- 
■of particular interest to old Weatmin- ^resa in the 12th district. and who has 
^ been twice the democratic nominee 

Sea^d^S”’ r”tera“ure. M?7J6 'o'- ■"‘■yor of that city, haa taken up 

BRITTON, Nathaniel Lord. Man- »'» re.ldence in Boston at the Cop ey 
iial of the Flora of the Northern square hotel. .which is the new llth 
States and Canada. 103.834 congressional district. 

This manual is based largely on the Mr. Baker's motives in making a 
text of the ‘‘Illustrated Flora ’ pre- change of residence have been vari- I 
pared by the author and Addison ousiy interpreted, the popular judg- 1 
Brown. ment having been that he has moved . 

COURSE, in Water Color for the to Boston for the purpose of being a 
First Eight Years in School ; with candidate for the democratic congres- , 
Illustrative Plates in Color and in sional nomination in the llth dls- i 
Black-and-Whito. 105,640 trict. He was asked point blank if j 

FRENCH, Lillie Hamilton. Her.ck. that was the case. | 

iah’s Wives. 102.943 “Have you taken u.) a permanent | 


h’s Wives. 102.943 “Have you taken u.) a permanent 

. ,’t *u.v residence in Boston tor the purpose of 

.co,Tf 'O'- ‘"e ccn«re=,ional 

tr A T c* nomination in the new district?" was 


cnccB of a canary. ? 

HALB, Edw. Everell. The Man 
without a Country. (Birthday Edition. ) 

H 131 m 


wimouxav.ouTury.vx,»u,uay ^ question tO which I 

” , do not care at this time to answer 

HOWELLS, Wm. D. The Kentons, cither yes or no," replied Mr. Baker. 
839 k He volunteered the information 

The scenes of the novel are in the that he was interested as counsel in 
middle West, in New York, and on a suit involving large damages, and 


the Continent. intimated that one reason he had come 

HURLL, Estelle M. Tuscan Sculp- 1 to Boston to live was that it would , 
ture of the Fifteenth Century. 54.1426 be more convenient for him from a 
A collection of aixteen picliirea re- 1 b'llto""- POint o' view. _ 

r)e‘lla“°Robtor‘'“Mtoo°°pre‘aole’ a‘nd "“^hS’rity*' for toe statoment that the 

r^?trintrructto‘‘r„Ti„?^^^^^ 

board, and on that account wants to 

HUXLEY.T. H. (Life of) Thomas ' in this city. I 

Henry Huxley; by Edw. Clodd. E H i jt does not seem probable that the. 
982 C democratic nomination in the new * 

A concise biography portraying ‘ district will go begging. The demo- 
the most salient feature of Huxley’s , crats are convinced that, although the 
character, and indicating his attitude district is normally republican, under 
toward the burning questions of his ' present conditions the chances are j 
time. I better than even that they will carry | 

NETTLESHIP, Richard Lewis, j 


NETTLESHIP, Richard Lewis. 
Lectures on the Republic of Plato. 
55.689 

O’BYRNE, W. L. Kings and Vi- 
kings; Stories from Irish History. 
71.565 


JOHN ELIOT. 

“THK patron saint op NKWl'ON.” 
The story is told that when Dean 


^ X, . t fst. Stanley came to America, some one 

PERKINS, Thos. Cathedral Church , ^ ^ 

of Amiens: a Short History and De- . *>"" “What are the places that 

scription of its Fabric. (Bell’s Hand- you would like to visit?" The Dean 


books.) 31.598 


“There are two; one is the 


RAIT, Robt. S., ed. Five Stuart place where the Pilgrims landed, and 
Princesses. E. R 137 j other is the place where John 

Sketches of Margaret of Scotland, \ x o-eg-hed " 

Elizabeth of Bohemia, Mary of , preacnea. 

Orange, Henrietta of Orleans, and > Do all the good citizens of Newton 
Sophia of Hanover. | know that this latter place which 


SHEPPARD Edgar. The Old people come across the seas to visit is 


Royal Palace ot Whitehall. 76.326 ' right within 

SLICERp Thos. R. One World at our very own? 
A Time: a ContrLbutlon to the Incen- I .x x^^ 
tive. of Life. 94,731 I 


right within our borders, is in fact 


7i oi 7^1 1 At the head of the valley between 

“ i . toe Nonantum and Waban Hilla, ap- 

SOCIAL (The) Evil, with special proached by Magnolia avenue and 
Reference to Conditions existing in Monument street, leading from Wav- 
the City of New York. 85.328 | erley avenue, stands the Eliot Memo- 

A report prepared under the direc- rial Terrace (built in the form of a 
tion of the Committee of Fifteen. pulpit), which marks the spot where 


tion of the Committee of Fifteen. pulpit), which marks the spot where 
SUNDAY; Reading for the Young, the apostle, John Eliot began his long 
1902 67 '^34 service of preaching to the Indians 

THOMAS, H. H. Book of the nhJ^£todn,«''rnT^-ene,. 

^n^d‘’cook’^rV'of*'to’e Aooto Kenrick family, the land 

■and Cookery of the Apple. 102.946 | Terrace stands was 

Devoted chiefly to the culture of given to the Eliot Memorial Assooia- 
4he apple. tion, which was formed in 1876, and 

TWAIN, Mark, pseud. A Double- in 1896, on the 250th anniversary 
Barrelled Detective Story. T 91 d of the first missionary tour of John 

WALKER, Jas. W. G. Ocean to Eliot, it was conveyed to the City of 
Ocean; an Account, Personal and His- Newton for perpetual ownership and 
torlcal, of Nicaragua and its People, "are, aud gratefully accepted by our 
35 446 worthy and public-spirited citizen, ' 

During 1898 the author was em- !?A"h7 

hxslf CltV, AS K SSCrcd tfUSt. 


ployed in surveying the belt of coun- 
try available for canal construction 


The Lucy Jackson and Sarah Hull 


HVf r.Z. patriotic chapters of Newton desire to 

*etween_Lake Nicaragua and the , ... historic anot a» heantifni 


Pacific Ocean. 


May 14, 1902. 


-can “*^have this historic spot as beautiful 

“ * as possible, and they earnestly hope 

E. L. Thurston, Librarian, that an interest may be aroused among 
^902. public spirited citizens, old and 

young, to induce our City Fathers to 
Dt Your Buggy for 7SC cherish it, protect it from defacement. 


Funeral of Hr Waltt. 


Paint Your Buggy for 7SC cherish it, protect it from defacement, 

to SI.OO with Devoe's Gloss Carriage ’P."''' “ 

Paint. It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. more to attractive, a spot of which the cty 
the pint than others, wears longer, niay feel proud. • 

and gives a gloss equal to new work. Attention is called to this maUer 
Sold by J. M. Briggs & Son, W. E. ^ because this defacement has 

Tomlinson and MeWain & Son. already begun, the masonry is in- 

~ jured. two of the corner stone balls 

T- . « wrr a afc dlsplaced, and the lettering of 

Funeral of Mr Waltt. the tablet broken. These signs of 

The funeral of Mr. Henry Waitt, neglect testify to the need of arousing 

who died on Wednesdsy of last week. •*’= . 

. •’ against further injury, and more than 

after a long illness, took place Satur- ,hat to beautify the spot valuable for 

day afternoon from his late home, 60 historic associatons, and commanding 

Vernon street, Newton, and was a most attractive view across the 
largely attended by relatives and valley, 
friends. 

There was also a large representa- Lascil Notes, 

tion of the employes of Waltt & Bond, The glee and mandolin clubs of 


Laseil Notes. 


tion ot the employes or waitt iv Bond, The glee and mandolin clubs of 
one hmidred iiieii inarcliiiig in a body Laseil Beniinary gave an elaborate 


from the railroad station to the house, 
and about fifty of the woiiieu employ- 


and enjoyable concert Saturday after- 
noon. Miss Bessie Wclty read Rob- 


ecs of the firm, beside delegations 1 Barp.g ..The Typewritten Letter." 
from William button Lodge, A. F. i Among those participating were 
and A. M., of baiigus, the Cigar Misses Kate Wheldon, Georgie Dun- 
Manufacturers’ Association, and toe .an, Anna M.Pinkham, Mabel Blague 
Y. M. C. A. I he serivce was con- , Bessie M. Draper, Isabelle T. 
ducted by Rev. Dr. Davis of the ^ Blackstock, Ethel Hook, Bertha Hay- 
Ehot Congregational church, whose Helen Ehersole, Kloreiice Smito, 

eulogy of the deceased was eloquent l. Evelyn Bates, Sarah Soule, Louise 
and impressive. He spoke particular- Brown, Ruth Skinner, Laura Chase, 
ly of the earnest, upright life of Mr. Lucile Zeller, Jennie Grillin. Char- 
Waitt; his strict integrity and Ins 10 ,,^ Strongman, Joel Lapowski, 
generoiis heart. In his modest and M^rie Biddle, Carrie George, Callie 
iniobtrnsive way, said tlie preacher, Le Seur, Grace Bullock, Edith Sisson, 
he won a place in the world from p-. .pripn and Ida Mallory, 

which he will be sadly missed, but he 


leaves to posterity the priceless treas- 
ure of a good name. 


An artistic and enjoyable concert 
I was given by the choir class of 


The Herbert Johnson (Juartet sang Laseil Seminary, assisted by the 
“Lead, Kindly Liglit," one of the ladies of Shawmut choir, Boston, 
favorite hymns of tlic deceased and Mrs. Elizabeth Gregg, contralto; 
"Gathering Home," unotlier of which Miss Marion Bate, soprano; Miss 
he was fond. The colliii was com- Marie Aclele SCelezny, violinist, on 
pletely enveloped with tlorul olFcrings. Wednesday evening, under the dircc- 
Intennent was in the family lot at tion of Mr. Henry M. Dunham. 

Woodlawn, where a brief prayer was , — — ™ 

offered by Rev. Dr. Davis. Hiawatha. 

The pallbearers were Messrs. At- . . • x. . x- 

woud, H. W. Kendal, H. J. Marsh- A" "‘“J KWcrtise- 

man, C. C. Prescott, H. B. Collin and ment in another column of this issue, 
Ur. F. K. Stubbs. the Cantata of Hiawatha, by F'reder- 

For Teach^ burton, is to be given in Tem- 

, . .. , . . ule hall, Newtonville, on the evening 

A. li,. Winihip, editor Journal of r , • xi 'ti * • * « ». 

K,l,malln.i. announces ratea tor 11,.. Wednesday, the 21al lll.l, by the 


A. E. Winihip, editor Journal of , * • * . », 

Education, announcea ratea for the Wcdiieaday, the 21al iii.l, by the 

meeting of the National Educational choir of the |Church of the Messiah, 
Association, at Minneapolis, July 7— augmented, for the occasion, to about 
11. Teachers and any others who ; fifty voices. Tickets, at seventy-five 
clioose to go can have one fare fur cents, may be had of members of the 
round trip plus $2.09 membership in parish, and at the door, on the even- , 
the Association and the tickets will mg of the performance. The perform- . 
be good retiiriiiiig as late as Sept. 1. aiioe is for the benetit of the parish 
This is the lowest rate to Minneap- cf the Cliurcli of the Messiah, and 


ADVICE WORTH REEDING 

RXTHAKT FROM A nOHTON Ot.finK HY-HFO- 

HTUM HIIOWINO TMR I.RHHON TAtlOHT IlV 

TItK HKCKNT KATAMTY <IN TIIK CMAHI.KS 

BITRR. 

The following interviews contain 
much good advice for experienced 
and inexperienced caneoists. They 
were obtained in Newton by the 
Globe's representative and well worth 
reading. 

Bupt. Albert N. Hahberley of the 
Charles river reservation, which em- 
braces tlie shores of Waltham, Wes- 
ton, Wellesley, Needham, Anbuni- 
dalc. Riverside, Newton Upper and 
Lower F'alls, was asked: “What may 
be done to prevent drowning acci- 
dents during the canoeing season?" 

“That," said the superintendent, 
“is a question that if properly an- 
swered would be of inestimable value 
to everybody. Here we are doing our 
best to solve it. 

“We have a good sized force at 
work here for just that purpose, but 
I don’t suppose that 100 men would 
make any difference. During last 
summer we rescued 44 persons from 
drowning, and this year, which has 
scarcely opened so far as canoeing in 
full force is concerned, we have saved 
seven. 

“There are stations, about 30 in all, 
along the river where there are life 
buoys, life preservers, ruvcs and poles, 
that have been placed in conspicuous 
places and arc easily gotten at. In 
winter we add ladders that may be 
used if skaters fall through the ice. 

“In addition to this river patrol- 
men in their boats are plying up and 
down the river always on the lookout 
for accidents or ‘spills.’ In their 
rowboats the men carry ropca and 
poles that may be used in lest than a 
moment’s notice. 

“In a measure the metropolitan park 
commission has the cooperation of the 
Massachusetts Humane Society. 
Thanks to the latter, we have large 
placards posted at the boathouses and 
other public places that contain in- 
struction for inexperienced canoeists, 
as well as a great amount of infor- 
mation as to how rescues may be 
properly effected and treatment ad- 
ministered to a person who has 
been under the water. 

“Concerning attempts at prevent- 
ing accidents, I think this plan I just 
referered to is one of the best. Of 
course, you cannot insist that every 
one study these rules, and oftiraes ad- 
vice is disregarded. 

“It is usually the case that acci- 
dents occur on windy days. Besides 
this, however, there are many other > 
reasons, many of them inexplicable. 

If one of our patrolmen sees a canoe- 
ist under dangerous conditions, he 
goes to his assistance. If he thinks 
the man unable to manage his craft 
from ignorance or because he is in- 
toxicated, he orders him from the 
river. 

“People should know something 
about the management of a canoe be- 
fore starting out. Once I saw two 
young women stand up and walk past 
each other. I was down the ladder 
at the pier in a minute for I thought 
surely there would be an accident. 
There was none, however, but it was 
a close call. 

“It is difficult to tell how different 
people will act at the time of an acci- 
dent. If (hey would only remember 
' to keep cool, try to hang on to the 
canoe and shout for help, it is proba- 
ble they would be speedily rescued. 

“Many lose their heads as soon as 
they are thrown into the water, and 
when one attempts to save them the 
victim of the accident fights like a 
demon. There is just as much advice 
that might be given to rescuers, but 
it is hard to expect people who are 
not trained in the work to act like 
professionals. 

“I am aware that canoeing, when 
seen from the shore, is particularly 
tempting to inexperienced people. If 
those people would be satisfied with 
rowboats their peril would never be 
so great. 1 believe the boathouse 
keepers do all in their power to pro- 
tect their patrons." 

Frederick Young, keeper of the 
Norunibega boathouse, and who has 
had 15 years’ experience on the river, 
said accidents were usually due to 
carelessness or overconfidence. It was 
not always the inexperienced ones 
that lost their lives, Canoes were 
ejuipped with cork cushions that 
ought to support a person. 

Benjamin Hammond, for 14 years 
janitor of the Newton boat clubhouse 
at Riverside, agreed that canoeists 
should always remember that they 
were on the water and not on land. 
He thought that many were careless 
and failed to take good advice. “They 
can't be too careful," .said Mr. Hani- 
niond. 


We, tlic undersigned, do hereby 
agree to refund the inotiey on a 50c. 
bottle of Greene’s Warranted Syrup 
of Tar if it fails to cure your cough 
or cold. We also guarantee a 25 cent 
bottle to prove satisfactory or money 
refunded. 

J. G. Kilburii, W. F'. Hahn. Gm. 

Horace Mann School. 

A concert is to be given on Tues- 
day evening, May 20th. in the school 
liall fur tim benefit of tlie Picture 
F'luul. 

The artists are Miss H. Marion 
I’erkins, soprano; Mr. Juliii J. Tur- 
ner, baritone; Mr. Albert M. Kan- 
rich, violinist aiul Mr. Geo. S. Dun- 
ham, accompanist. 

'Die press notices of all these ar- 
tists are most complimentary, and the 
concert will prove an enjoyable occa- 
sion fur the benefit of a most worthy 
object. 

Annual Keunluu. 

Tlie annual reunion of the West 
Newton English and Classical school 
Almumni Association, will be held 
this yuur at the Veiuloiiie, Boston, 
on F'riday evening, May 23. 


notices 


Mortgagee's Sale Of Real Estate. 


Ily vJrtiiAol A power nt rnle ronUlneh In * 
rerUIn iiiortKRRa deefl nlven liy llporfze I*. 
Htniuee U) the Went Newion HAVlnuN Hank, 
riatod .lui)' 0 laon, niul recorded with MldflleRex 
N(i. lUet. Decdn, lUiok 'JITO. I'SKe .'KI7. will he 
Hold at Piihllfl Aiic Ion nn the premliea, for 
hroach of ihfj condition of aal«l innrigAKe and 
for the puriMiRe of forevloAlnit the eaine, on 
Haliirday. the tliirty-tlrat day of May. urn. at 
four o’clock in the afternnoo, ail ami aInKdIar 
the premlaen ronveyeti hy aald iiiirtRa((e,de- 
flcrllied mihaiantlaily a^ foitowH. to wit : A cer- 
tain parcel of land situated In that part of 
Newton III the (»diily of Mlildlesei ami Com 
innnwealih of .MaAHirlinseiU called West New- 
tfin, ciiiuprlalnK the lots numhered one, two, 
three, four, iWe, aix, elahc, nine, ten, eleren, 
twelve, thirteen, fourteen and fifteen on a plan 
Ilf Land In Welt Newton helnnirlne to fieorKe 
r. Htaples, dated May 21. iron, hy Klmer 7'. 
Mann, HnrveYor, and recorded with Midilleiie* 
Kn, Dint. lieedn. Inten llnj; to ileecrilie the prop, 
erty deeded to said fleor^e I’. Htaplen hy ,Joiin 
II Fallon, tiy (Joeil of May IK, Iflon, with tl e ex- 
ception of a 411 liiiit afreet aa laid out on aald 
plan and auch parcel of land aa may have been 
deeded to Kiilredge Rataus fur the ptirpoae of 
8tra1|;hteiitnK the line, incendlni; alao to include 
the fiarcel nf land which came t.) aald rieorxc 
1*. fllitplea liy aald atrdi(;hCHtiln2, and also to in- 
rhide that iMirtlon nf isjitl deeded u> aald fleorce 
I*, ftuplea by Anne B. flodfrev hv dee«i nf Ma/ 
10. IH02. and recnrrled with Middle -ex So. DIat. 
iJeeda, Honk 2ll(i, Page 100; except so much aa 
may lie Included iti lot number seven which la 
not liiRliiileil herein: ej-cfiptxiMj, however, from 
the premises described In aald innrtgage as 
aforesaid the portion thereof desenheo aa fnl- 
luwa, to wit; lot niiinhered six on said plan, said 
lot containing twelve tbotisaDil square feet of 
land and having a frontage of one Hundred feet 
on a new street, and having been released from 
the nperntlnn of a.ild mnrigage hy deed of said 
West Newton Kavings Hank dated Oitoberlfl, 
IfKkI, and recorded with Middlesex Ko. Diet, 
lienda, Hook 2506, 1'age 4ril ; also excepting from 
the pretniaea descriCeu In said mortgage as 
aforesaid such poitlon thereof as is inchiued in 
the preiiilaes described in deed of said tleorge 
I*. Staples, said West Newton riavlngs Hank and 
others to the Cby of Newton, dated December 
24, IfiUT. and recnrdcrl with Middlesex Ho. Diet. 
Deeds, Honk 2i'iGl, Page 445 being the premises 
laid ont and iisod hy said City aa a public street 
known as Somcrsei Road; also excepting froui 
the premises described in said mortgage aa 
aforesaid the portion thereof described aa fol- 
lows, to wit; lot ntiinbered one on said plan 
and situated at the Northwest corner of Otis 
Street and Somerset Rnatl and containing eleven 
thousand two hiiodreu eighty six square feet of 
lai.d, mure nr less, and having been released 
from the "iierntlon nf raid mortgage by deed of 
aald W(8t Newton Savings Rank dated Febriiary 
24, iflUO, and recnrdtd with Middlesex So. Dist. 
Deeds, Book 2720, Page 4. 

Bald prcDilsea are to be sold subject tn anv 
unpaid taxes and aasefsments. Five hundred 
dollars ot the purchase money to be paid in 
cash at the time of sale. 

WEST NEWTON SAVINGS BANK, Mortgagee. 

By Roland P. Ghiuidous, 2d, Treasurer. 

West Newton. .May 8, 1UU2 

Mortgagee’s Sale ot Real Estate. 


Mortgagee's Sale ot Real Estate. 


ALL CARS TRAN8FZI TO 

CEO. J. 

RICKNELL 

Homo ^ 
Purninhorm, wV^« 


Tho OU Stand ot iha 

ATKIM FURNISHING GO. 

New England’s Larg, 
Bsi House Furnish- 
ing Emporium, It’s 
the OredM House Thst 
\ Sells st Oash Prloes, 


We A 
Furnish * 

•ISO 


1 baavy range with 
elerated ibslf. 

1 iq. drop-leaf table. 

9 b.-irdwood obain. 

1 kltobeu lamp 

2 window ihades. 

IB yds. oil cloth. 

Dining Room 

20 yds. ingrain osrpet. 
1 6-ft extension table. 

5 oane seat chain. 

1 dinner set— 112 pci. 

6 knives. 

6 forka 

6 ipooni. 

1 table lamp. 

2 window shades. 


r Rooms 
for 

Parlor, 

1 5.pe. parlor lait. 

1 parlor table, 

18 ydaingralnearpet 
2 window ibadsa. 

2 pr. laoe cartaini. 

1 parlor lamp. 

Ohamborrn 
1 complete chamber 
set, oak ilnisli, In- 
oladlng bedstead, 
dresser, commode. 

4 cane seat chtlra. 

1 cane seat rooker. 

1 table. 

1 towel rack, 

I comfort spring. 

1 mattreia 
1 pr. pillows. 

1 toilet Set. 

2 window ihadei. 

1 decorated lamp. 

18 ydi. carpet. 

2 pr. lace oartaloi. 


JJU. S. F. CHAHB, 

^ DENTIST 

Dennlaon RuMdlng, Washlngtnn fltmt, aafMi 
Walnnt, NewtnnYllle, 

Careful and ttanmngb nperatlng io all Mi 
hranrhwi. 

Sfsw MffTnon fob AnTirmAL Tieirra. 

dentist! ' 

H. E. .JOHNSON, D. D. S, 

Refers tn many patients who appreciate faai 
Work and ease of operating. 

Union Block, Newton Cintn. 

j Telephone Newton Highlands. 

QR. CHARLES W. RRADLEY, 

I ** dentist. 


447 Cantrg Slnit, 


Do. 2 Park Squan, 
Room 34, 

Boston, M I 


By virtue of n jiower of sale contained in a 
certain mrjrigage deorl given hy Frank A Tuttle 
to the Waltham Savliiga Bank, dated ,|nne22, 
1980, and recorded in Middlesex aoutli iJistrlct 
Registry nf Doeds, Book 11)17. 1‘age SfM, will be 
sold at Public Auction, for breach of the condl- 
tlous of said mortgage, upon the premises 
hereinafter descrlbca. on Saiuiday. the seventh 
day of June, A. D. 1002, at three o'clock in the 
afiernnon. all and singular the premises con- 
veyed hy said mortgage died and therein de- 
scribed aubscaotially as tullnws; 

A certain parcel of land, with the liiiildings 
thereon, situate in that part of Newton in the 
County of Middlesex and Cumrounwealth nf 
Massauhuaetts, called West Newton, and bound 
ed and desetibed ns follows: Beginning at a 
point on the southerly side of Margin Street at 
the nnitbwesterly corner of land of said F. A. 
Tuttle and thence running westerly along said 
Margin Street thirty-six (30) feet to the center 
of a passageway between the premises hereby 
conveyed and other land of the said Frank A. 
Tuttle; thence ruanlDg southerly by the center 
line of said passageway about stxty-twn feet to 
land of Adella 1’. Tuttle ; thence running east- 
erly on land of said Adella P, Tuttle thirty- 
eight feet to land ot said Frank A. Tuttle: 
thence running northerly nn said land nf said 
P. A. Tuttle, dftv-tlve feet to the point of b - 
ginnlng, Together with a right of way over 
said passageway on tho westerly side of the 

a re n ted premises In common with the owners nf 
■eadJuiulDg lands on the west and south and 
subject to the ri bt of the owners cf said lands 
adJuinlDg the premises on the west and south to 
use for tlie puipises of a way, the lortloDOP 
the said passageway lying without the grauted 
premises. Being a poitlon ot the preiniaes 
conveyed to said Frank A. Tuttle hy Charles F. 
Tuttle by deed dated January 30, isrP, and re- 
corded with Middlesex So. Dist. Deeds, Book 
1892, Page 241, to wit, all of said premises lying 
east of the center line of said passageway. 

The premises will be sold subject to all taxes 
and asaesaiuents if any such exist. 

Une htiudred dollars will be required to be 
paid in cosh by the purchaser at the time and 
place of sale. Balance in ten days from day of 
sale on dellverv nf tbe deed at the Waltbam 
Savhiga Bank, Waltham, Hass. 

WALTHAM SAVINGS BANK, 
Mortgagee, and holder of said Mortgage 

By Charles F, Stone, Treasurer. 
Waltbam, May 13tb, 1902. 


if you UPO too bumy to omit, NhW I ll|i fill Mllll HIIII, 

wrttm urn and wru wrtti mond €HiP IIUIIIUII linilUnflL Unillk| 

malmmmmn to you. Wo se/l fop washixctox st.. xkwtox. 

*^* ^^**^*^ ^*^”** "^ - SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXESTOLCT- 

* _ . , - , Coupon Rooms for Customers Use. 

Catalogue. STORAGE FOR VALUABLES in tmnke.hozi 

or packages; and for Pictures, Brlc-a-BtW 

007 Washington St. QOT 

Mortgages’s Sale Of Real Estate. SAVINGS BANK. 


Tbe West Neftoo Safiogs Bank 

(Incorporated 1887) 

West Newton^ JlPass, 

.TA,MF.S H. NICKERSON. President. 
ROLAND F. GAMMONS, 2d. Trauarar. 
ALFRED L. BARBOUB, Clerk, 

Trustees: James H. Nickerson, Prescott O. 
Brldgham, Charles A. Potter, Alfred L. Barbou 
■ C. r. Eddy, Frank E. Hunter. Edward 0. Bir 
rage, BenJ. F. Otia, Geo. P. Ba lard, U. B. Tur- 
ner, Edward P. Hatch, J. C. Kenedv. 

Committee of Invutment: Jas. 11. Nickerarw. 
Charles A. Potter, Prescott C. Hn<*iham, 
R. P. Hatch, F. R. Hunter and Geo. P. Bullard. 

Open for boainess dally 8.30 to 12 m,, i to 
3 P. M., except on Saturdays, B JQ A. M, to IS M . 

Deposits will be put on interest qnarter*v If 
made before tbe Krth of January, April. Jolw 
and October. 

NEWTON NATIONAL BANK, 

WasHISCTOS ST., SKWT024, 

- SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO LET — 

Coupon Rooms for Customers Use. 
STORAGE FOR VALUABLES in trunks, hozaf 
or packages; and for Pictures, Brlc-a-BtMt 
valuable Furniture and F irsonal effecM, 
FHANCIS Mt RF GCK. Presidcat, 

B. F. Bacon, j, 1|V, Baoani 

vica FREsinETT, casHin, 


olib, with a twu iiioiithb’ privile(fe, 
ever offered. 

Tlicre ib ulau arruiiKed a remarka- 
bly low priced trip for Miiiiieupolih 


we are ^iveii to utidertitaiul that it ' 
ia to be one of the mu^iicul eveiita 
of the aeaauii. The uuloista eu|faKed 
for thia uccuuion are svell known and 


to the yollowatone National l*ark for prominent in muuical circles. 

iffS.OJ cuverink' every expense from P'fie chorus will be supported by an 
Minneapolis and return. orchestra. 


A H8UCTATEU CllAKlTIKB — The uOloe 
hours of tho SeureUvry uf tbe AasuolstOL 
Charitios ere Iruiu 9 to lU every week day aud 
f ruuj 1.3U tu S.SU Batprday eveuiuga. The rruvi 
deut t'uuiulictee win beat ihauDlue tu ulstrlbul* 
ulutbluK Tueadsy furuuuuasaud Saturday ivmu 
uys. U. It- MariiUideumtaxy. OMue Newuu 
ville Bgiiare. 


Ry virtue of a power of sale contained in a 
certain mortgage deed given by Julio Ahern to 
the Waltham Savings Bank, dated March 29, 
18H4, and recoj-ded tn MidUlsex South District 
Registry of Deeils, Kuos lik)l, Page 281, will he 
sold at I’nhiln Auction for the breacti o Ibe 
couditlnns of said morigage, upon ^the premises 
hereiiiufter described on Saturday, the scvenlh 
(lay of .luofl, A. D. 1002, at half itast twoo'cluck 
in the afteriiuou, all aud singular the premises 
conveyed bv said mortgage deed sod therein 
described substantiully as ftillows: 

A certain parcel nf land suiiate in that ]iart of 
Newtun callud West Newton, in the ('tiuiilyif 
Mid(lle.-«x and Conininuwualtli of .Ma-ssschti- 
soits, and hoiuidcd beginning at th northeast- 
erly coiner of the premises at a point outlie 
weiterlv side id u piivnie way called .Maple 
Street llft.i-two tuet dtotant from the corner nt 
AubnrndalL' Avenue formerly called 1‘inu Street ; 
thence ninning sontlierly by said .Maple Street 
two hniicrud and alxty-three feet to lot iiiim- 
hered <iJ on lliu (ilaii liereinaftor named ; thence 
rniiiiing westerlv by said lot No Ula distance of 
one hundred unil sIxU tcet tn land roiiveyed liy 
Hutd Ahern to Seth Davis; tlisnce running 
northerly by said land a.mve.ved liy said Aliern 
tu said [iavis, two hundred iimJ sixty hree feet 
to land c nveyed liy said Altern to M li.trry ; 
itience rmujlng easierlv iiy said land cmiveved 
hy said Ahem to said Harry one liiindred ami , 
sixty feet to the point o| liegiiiidng. It ■log the | 
BUtiie premises coiiveved to said Ahern tiv heirs i 
o| .Andrew ,1. Allen|hv need dated Dec 14. IbUO, 
excepting said land onveyed tiv siiti .\lietiito | 
said Davis auo said H.irry. Snid premises area 
itiiriloii of lots immbured i>4 Hint (V) on a plan of 
Welister I'lace in Newton diuwii liy Alex, \\ ads- 
worlli, dated Sui.t. 17, 1814. und reordeit st saiil 
Registry In Hook of I'luiis No. 2, Vol. A. I'lun 3. 

Tile p'emises will tic sohl subject to all iiiijiaid 
tuxes ami assessments if any such exist . 

Due hnudrsd didlars will be retjiMred tn he 
paid ui cash t)y thu piirchescr at me ilmeund 
jdace of ealu. ’ Balance iii ten days I rom duv of 
sale on deliverv of Die deed ut the Waiihatn 
Havings Hank, Walthaiii, Msss. 

WALTHAM 8AV1N45S BVNK, 
Mortgagee and holder o( Klld M.irtgage. 

Bv rhsr'cs F. Hioiie, 'I'reasurer. 
Walihum, May IJlti, I'Ml. 

Communwealth of Massachusetts. 

PKOHATK iTirUT. 

Miinn.rtsKX, 88. 

Tu Die tielrs-sl-Uw, next iif kin, ciedltors, 
and all other persons interested in the estate 
of Jnliii Hluidey, late ol Newton, lu said . 
i'liunty . dei'caseil, intestate. 

Whereus, u peittlou has bean iireiented lo 
said Cimrt lo grant a letter ot atiiiiliiistratiou I 
on theasiuteol saitl deceased to I.uHiem e \V, 
Hianley <>l Nuwtun, in the County of ^iiddiesei, 
without giving a surety on Ini bund. 

You are heieby cilol to ajipear at a I'ruhate 
t'ouri lo)>e lieUl ut I'amhrldge. in said I'oniily of 
Middlesex, tin the thiril (lay ul .tune, A. D. 
lU«r2 al nine u'L-lock in Die (tireuooii, lo show 
causa. If any yuu liave, why Iba same should 
not be granted 

Aud ineiwiiDoner Is hereby directed loglva 
public liuiiee Dieteol. hy luibllsUliig Dlls ciia- 
Doii once III each week, for three aueecsslye 
weeks, lu the Newton Graphic, a newspaper 
published In Nuwton, the last pubileallou lu be 
one day, at least, before said Ctmri. 

Witnesa, t'iiAKii> J. E»qulre, 

First Judee of said Court, thia lentil «lay 
of May lu iba year oua ihuusaud iitue bundled 
aud two. 

b. H. F'Ol.HUM, Uegiatar. 


Ry Tirtne of a jMiwar nf sate pnatalood Iq a 
certain nuirtgage deed given by Charles K. Rice 
and Amanda S. Rice, bis wife, in her right, to 
David B. Gray, dated November iUih, 1899, and 
recorded in the Registry of Deeds for the 
County of Middles-z (South District), Rock 
2784], rage 187,, will be sold at Public Aurtton 
for lireacb of thecondiiinos of aald mortgage, 
on the pretuDes bereinalter described, on Tues- 
day, the third day of June. 1902. at 4 o'clock in 
the afternoon, al' and Bingular the premises 
conveyed hy said mortgage deed, and tbereio 
deicribed subitaatlally as follows; A parcel nf 
land situated in that pari nf Newton in said 
County of Middlesex called West Newton, heiug 
part of Lot No, a on a plan of land in Went 
Newton. Wm. Bradfurd, Sarveyor, dated April 
15th, IKOl, and recorded with .Middleeex itautb 
niairlct Deeds, Book of Plans No, 73, and bound- 
ed as follows i 

Westerly by Waltbam fllreot sixty three and 
41-100 toef, Nonheily by land coovefed bv “me” 
to Charles H. Heineiiway one hundred and thir- 
teen feet; Easterly by land now ur late of Wei* 
lingtoD sixty and 3M0nteet: Southerly by 
Warwick Street oDO hundred eleveo and fS- 100 
feet. 

Said premises will he sold subject to any and 
all uniiald taxes and aHseasmenU. 

|10U will he required to be paid In cash by the 
purchaser at the time and place of sale. Balance 
In ten dsyi f om day of safe at 12 o'clock noon, 
at the office of Kern S McLoud. 

MAU'DLYI McLOUD, 

Assignee and present Holder of said Mnrtgag*. 

Malcolm McLoud, Solicitor, 1115 Treiuoot 
Building, Boston, 

Boston, May Tib, 1902. 

Gommonwealthol Massachusetts 


PROBATE COURT, 

Middlesex, as. 

To tbe devisees, legatees, and all other per- 
sona interested in tbe estate of Kbenexer 
Lester Davis, late of Newton, in said County, 
j deceeased, teeUte. 

WHEREAS, a petition baa been presented to 
said Court tn grant a letter of administntlua 
with the will annexed, on the estate of aald de- 
ceased not already administered, to Henry San- 
ger Snow of Brooklyn, id tbe State of New 
York, without requiring luretyon bis bond, or 
to some other suitable person 
You ate hereby cited to appear at a Probate 
Court to be held at Cambridge, lo aiJd Cooaty 
ot Middlesex, on tbe twenty- seveulh dav of 
May A. D. 1902. at nine o'clock In tbe fursnoon, 
to abow cause, if auy you have, why the saute 
I should not be gianted. 


INCORPORATED 1831. 

Baslness Hturs. 9 to 3, Salordafs. 9 ti 1. 

Total Oepoelta per last Quarter's Statement! 

Apr. 9th, $4,903,655.47. 

Quarter Days the TENTH nf Januarr. April. 
July and October. Dividends declared the Tuee- 
day following January lutb and July lOth, are 
payable on or after tbe iTtb. 


John Ward, Samuel M. Jao’ ann, William C, 
Strong, Franela Murdock. Charles T. Pulsifw, 
Cbartes A. Miner, Warren P, Tyler, Eugene Fan- 
ning, William P. Ellison, Edmond T. WisweU- 
William K. Bacon, Thomas W. Proctor, G. Fiw 
Simpson, B. Frauklin Bacon and Bernard Early 
BOARO OF tNVSSTSCETrr: 

Cbarlee T. Pulaifer, Fnuicta Mnrdoek. 


Tbe Board meeta every Tueeday afternoon to 
conalJer applications for loans that have been 
received at the Bank. 

CHARLES T. PULSIFER. PrMidSBK. 
ADOLPHUS J. BLANCHARD. Treasurer. 

C. A. Harrington, 
LUriBER, 

Lime, Cement, Plaster, Etc. 

CtLA rTS STREET, - NBWTONTIXAa 
Telephone 24&-6 Newton. 

pbcfllctane 

CLARA D. WHITMAN REED, M. D. 

Bealdenee and OSee, 140 Chnreh 
St., Newton, opp. Farlow Park. 

Honre— C dDI B A. M. 1 to 3 and 7 P. K, 
Telephone 46-3. 

F. IF. WMBBEn, Ma !>., 
F/ff/iician a>»<l Surgeon^ 

465 Centre St., opp. Eliot Church. TelP* 
phone 36-4. 

Office Huura : 9 to 9 a. a. , 3 and 7 f. h 


tion once iii each week, fur three sucveasive 
weeks, in tbe Newtou lirapbic, a uew8|>a|>cr 
pubhsheil in New tou, Die last publication to be 
une •lay. at leaat, IwfiMeutd Court, ami liy mall- 
iog, |».iat|iaiil, <>r Ualiveriug copy of tbis cita- 
iluo to all t4j all deviMW* «od Ivgaleea named ib 
aald will. »etru days at lea-t. iwfurv *0111 Cuort. 

W ilneas, L II .Md.F a J. McI.m ii(6, KA.juiir, Fjiat 
Judge (if sad Court, this tweiilr-MlxIh day of 
April, hi (he year one tliousaud niue hun- 
dred and two. 

S. H. FOLSOM. Register. 

Mortgagee's Real Estate 

By virtue uf a power 1 sale c< iitaitted hi a 
c-erialii iiuirtgage deed glveu by Seth l>a\ is and 
4 harln K. Tuitie to Die Waltbam Savings Bauk, 
dated Sepl. 1, Do, and rec Ti eti lu Middlesex 
South iMsinui Registry ot Deed-. Book IiMU. 
I'age hMt, and asslgiiud bv said Bank lo CoJviu 
H. MIxlei b) deed «t as-ignmeiit i atedlK-tober 
2, 18>8, and recorded In i^aid Kegistiy Book ls,2, 
I’age r)63. and asrigiicd by sain tahinS Miitur 
lo Ciiailoa F. TutDc bv uevd >■( a»»igniu(Ut 
dated Nnvembtr 2 J, 1886. and reeuiited lu 
said Regirtr.i, B<Mik Issl, Cage 4ol. and oa- 
aigi^ed lo said Cli.iile^ F IttlDc i" a*nl H-n k by 
need »l a>.'igutnetit dated J.iU'iAry 3 In';', and 
recoidedin sunt Begistrv B lOk ISsT I'ageMH. 
Mill bj sold ut I’obhu .Vucliou for tne breach of 
the coudllloos ol said mortgage, upon tbe 
preiui'ei, hereinu' ler de«i ribed nn Salurcay, - 
t' e eevenln day of June, A l>. Itkrj, at three 
ti'cloek tn Die alternoou, a l and singular Die , 
]>remises e niveyed by said lanrtguge used aud 
ttiei ein d ’SOI died mibstuut tally os lolluws : 

A cerialu paicel iit real estate situate on Mar- 
gtiiul Street In tliut part uf Newtou in the 
County ul Mldillraex aud Coiuuiouweollli of 
MassavUnsetta called Wes. Newtiin anti b muded 
and doKi-ribed as fullows: lieglutilug ac Die 
iinrDlcust corner ol Dir premuct on Maighial 
Street b) otber laud ot Die guuto ■ this day 
liiorigagtid b) Dieni to •am Bank; Dieiire ruc- 
iiing ■mitberly liy said oilier land ot said grant- 
ora ninety led Ut land of 1.. D. I’latl; Dience 
rnnuiiig wusleris uiuiig land uf said I'ratt uud 
other luud ol the graLlora uiuety feet tu a 
alratkDit hue to a point which to one hundred 
uud n«e led south ol tbe south hue of Marginal 
I Street; tin uce Cutuing and runniug nurih one 
I hundred and tlie leel along other land of the 
giaiitora to a point lu the s nth hue ol said 
street which is nine.y led westerly «1 the point 
ut hegiuning ; thence luiumg and luuuing east- 
■ riy along oaid >iieet iiii eti led to me p <iut of 
beginning, and conuiuing about '.<4^ siiuaia 
feet, except ao much o| said meuil»<-' as has 
been taken by rani Newto ■ tu w ideu said itred, 
which lias (leeii released bv »at>l Bank. 

riio pie iiises will be sold aubjed in ail uniwld 
taxes and assesauienia if uuv such exist. 

tine bundled «loilais will ba reiiulren to be 
liaid ill cash by tbe putchoser at the tin../ and 
iilace ut Mle. Balance lu ten days IrulU the day 
ol 4 ale (111 delivery of the deed at tits WoJlhaiu 
Savings Hank, Walthaiu, .Masa. 

M AL'I'DAM SAVINtiS B4.NK, 
tss'gneeaud holder ul aald Morigage, 

By t harloa F. aiuue. ll«*a»ir«r. 
WolDiaiu. May 13, 

idvA in Hit Cinpi. 


LAW OFFICE. 

W. F. & W. S. SLOCUM. 

WINFIELD S. SLOCUM. 

City Solicitor of Newton. 

257 Washington St., Herald Buildlii, 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Resideocea, NewtoDvllle. 

Franklin E. Smith, 

Attoiney and Counsellor at Lav, 

DO Devonshire Street, Boston. 

Tel. 4430. ITaiu. Reuldence, 30 FairmoolAV* 
Telephone 4&6-7 NewloU. 

NEWTDN. M.t-S. 


Tel. 2705.J t) 

nain. Wo 

BUGS 

ORIENTAL 


EXTERMINATED 

Work (iuaranteed 
Kelluble Insecticlcles 

6. B. DeLUE & CO.. 

37d Wwslilngtou Bt 


COnPANY. 


Sole imi'ortsra of Orieutal Male Berry Java 
ilie»i coilee kunwu.) Teas aud CuffL-e to suit 
everv purse aud every toaic reulled at whuleaale 
prices. always uuttorui, always nuiw. 

Kxira choice g«HMls » s|>evlahy. Sigu ol the 
Uig Tew KdDe, svuilwy Bustuu 

TREES, SHRUBS, 
ROSES, HARDY 
PLANTS, Etc. 

All ibtac wasup-.Oy at luwwt nrlces, being the 
laigmt gmweri tu New England. 

(iwiiers of g.inleiis wnd grouuds write us. 
SVv j-cud vxpart tuuu Ui cuiuult on all (luas- 
tiuu:- rebtiing to piautlug opeiaAtoui. 

I The Shady Hill Nursein Go. 

I 44 UriHxJ. Cor. Milk, U <%iuu, Mwsa. 



THE XEAVTON (iUAIMIir, FIlinAV, MAV 1(5, 


WALTER THORPE, Newton Centre. 

Agent for Thk OnAi-n;*’, «n«l leroivcs Bni<. 
lerlpllons anil niftkc^* 'V, 

Btakoii t<*nn« for ft'lvoritHlun, tmmt- I'lll". ami iiil 

other kinde of iirinUnii, At'*’. ncnl K«tai»' 1“ 
■ell end torcnt.aml Inanram-e ftwalnM lire »u 
■«)■ Englleh and Anioricnn cdtnpaiilca. 

NEWTON CENTRE. 

—Mr. Peter F. Hnnsen wa* mar- 
* 'tried this week iti Dorckester. 

—Mrs. J. L. Colby of Centre atrcel 
lias returned from Europe. • 

—Mr. Christopher M. Gotldard of 
Beacon street is in Philadelphia. 

—Mrs. Jane E. Porter of Warren 
street has returned from Europe. 

—Mr. E. D. Thayer has moved into 
his residence on Dedham street, Oak 
Hill. 

— Mias Rebecca Edmanda of Lake 
avenue is visiting friends at Titus- 
ville, Pa. 

— See adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road. West Newton 
Hill. Page 4. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Lewis R. Speare of 
Sumner street are spending the week 
at Lake Winiiepesaukee. 

— Alderman John M. Kimball is 
making extensive alterations to his 
house on Centre street. 

—Mr. and Mrs. A. S. McDaniel of 
Pleasant street are receiving congrat- 
ulations on the birth of a son. 

—Rev. L. H. Dorchester and fami- 
ly moved into the Methodist parson- 
age on Pelham street on Saturd.iy. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-S. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

—Mr. Herbert M. Andrews of 
Leland Stanford University. Palo 
Alto, Cal., is visiting his home on 
Eake avenue. 

—Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for Memorial Day services 
to be left at basement of Unitarian 
church. May 29. 2t 

—Novelties from foreign markets 
iu wall papers, picture mouldings 
and plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— The death of Roger Chandler, the 
young son of Mr. and Mrs. Moses C. 
Stevens of Warren street occurred on 
Tuesday. Funeral services were held 
Wednesday afternoon, Rev. E. T. 
Sullivan officiating. The interment 
was at the Newton cemetery. 


NEWTON HIGHLANDS. 


NEWTON. 


— Mrs. Warren Stetson is the guest 
of Mrs. Frank Owen of Vernon street. 

— Rev. and Mrs. F. 11. Matthews 
of Ilreamore road have returned from 
Pittsfield. 

—Mr J. N. Keller of Park street 
has been confined to his home with 
an attack of rhcuinatistn. 

— An extended account of the vau- 
deville of the Entcrtaininent Club 
on Wedneday evening will be given 
next week. 

— The many friends of Mr. James 
Converse will he pained to hear of 
his serious illness with pneumonia at 
his home in tlic West. 

— Mr. William Parker Jones read an 
interesting paper on “Old Shipping 
Merchants of Boston” before the Bos- 
tonian Society last Tuesday after- 
noon. 

— Mrs. Marie A. Moore and party 
will sail from New York t«jday for an 
extended tour through Italy, Germany, 
Switzerland, Holland, Belgium and 
England. 

— Mr. Charles F. Gilman of Elm- 
wood street, one of the strong whist 
players of the American Whist Club, 
has been elected vice president of the 
New England Whist Association. 

—Miss A. H. Lynch’.s sale of 
milHnerv for Saturday of this week 
comprises two of the best bargains 
offered at any of the sales. She ha.s 
found the people like bargain days 
and every Saturday during the season 
will give them just what they want 
at 3ci7 Centre street, Willard Building. 

—The sixteenth annual social of 
Middlesex Court, M, C. O. F., was 
held last Friday evening in Armory 
hall and largely attended. Richard M. i 
Lyons was floor director, William H. i 
Thomas, assistant floor director, and 
the following were aids: Miss Mar- 
garet J. Lane, Mias Frances McDon- 
ald, Miss Jennie McLean, Miss 
Julia F. Lane, Mrs. Julia Delaney, 
Miss Mary E. Farrell, Miss Mary E. 
Lane, Miss Anastasia Giles. Miss 
Adeline Murphy, Mrs. Agnes Hewitt, 
Mrs. Catherine Lyons, Miss Mary G. 
Dorney, Miss C. F. Sprout, P. S. 
Cunniff, A, H. Boyd, J. McDermott, 
Wm. McCrudden, M. J. Keating, E. 
H, Powers, E. O’Shea, W. J. Kent, 
Robert Hewitt, C. J. O’Neil, D. 
J. O’Connell, T. E. O’Rourke, W. H- 
Keefe, James Maher. Marcus Welch, 
J. P. Barry a«id William P. Fitzger- 
ald. 

AUBURNDALE. 


—Mr. J. P. Estabrook has moved 
to Brookline. 

—Mr. J. A. Abbott of Eliot has 
taken an apartment on Floral street. 

— See adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road. West Newton 
Hill. Page 4. 

—Mr. Thomas White has let an 
apartment on Floral street to Mr. 
Wm, McArthur. 

— Mr, V. M. Bowen of Columbus 
street is moving to his new house 
on Lincoln street. 

—The C. L. S. C. will meet next 
Monday with Mrs, J. F. C. Hyde, 
Centre street. 

—Mr. A. B. Patterson of Newton 
Centre has leased the house on Wal- 
nut street, opposite Hyde street. 

—The house on Allerton road, for- 
merly occupied by Mr. H. W. Crowell, 
has been let to Mr. J. O. Reay. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. • Formerlj' with G. H. Gregg 
tf. 

— Mr. John Thompson of East Bos- 
ton, the purchaser of the Estabrook 
estate, will occupy the premises this 
week. 

—The boys cf this village desire to 
thank the citizens for responding so 
generously to their appeal for funds 
to defray the expenses of their base 
ball nine. 

— The Home Missionary Society of 
the Congregational church, have 
packed two large barrels of clothing 
and reading matter for a negro 
school in the South. 

—Charles Ward Post G. A. R.. will 
gratefully appreciate all cotitribu- 
tions of flowers for Memorial Day 
services to be left at Truck House, 
Boylston street. May 29. 2t 

• —Mr. Dickerman of New York has 
purchased the land of tlie late C. 
Henry Adams, near Eliot station. 
There are about 2 acres in the lot and 
the house has been sold to a Mr. May 
of Boston, who will occupy. 

—Mrs. Kimball, the grandmother 
of Mrs. Titus, Eliot Heights, died on 
Sunday last' at the great age of 95 
years. The funeral service was on 
Tuesday at her late home. The in- 
termeut was at her former liomc in 
New Hampshire. 


— Mr. W. L. Green lias moved from 
Woodbine terrace to 232 Grove street. ' 

—Mr. awd Mrs. Fred Young are mov- 
ing into the Dale house on Melrose i 
street. 

— Mr. F. W. Fletcher, the florist on 
Charles street, is enlarging his green- 
houses. 

-See adv. of auction sale of house 
lots on Somerset road. West Newton 
Hill. Page 4. 

—Rev, and Mrs. W. T. Worth of 
Central street have been out of town 
tile past iveek. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Cooley of Central 
street have been entertaining their 
daughter from New Hainpsliire. 

— Mr. W. G. Moody and family of 
St. Botolph street, Boston, have 
moved into tltc Dank house on Rowe 
street. 

—Ret. Dean A. Wi-lker. who has 
been visiting his mother on Hancock 
street returned last week to Bar Har- 
bor, Me. 

— The Waltham Watch Factory Band 
gave the Krst concert of the season at 
the recreation grounds last Saturday 
evening. 

— Miss Ver.i Thayer, who has been 
the guest of her uncle, Mr. W. E. 
Thayer ’of Melrose street, returned 
this week to her home in Bellingham. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratef'ully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for Memorial Day services 
to be left at C. S. Ober’s, 42 Central 
street, May 29. 2t 

— Mr. and Mrs. Henry W.Robiiison, 
who returned recently from Los An- 
geles, California, and have been guests 
at the Hotel Nottingham in Boston, 
have opened their house on Lexington 
street. 

— The annual meeting of the Gor- 
don Woman's Christian Temperance 
Union was held Tuesday afternoon in 
the vestry of the Methodist church. 
Miss Hodgkins led the devotional ex- 
ercises and there was a musical pro- 
gram. Mrs. Ella U. Greene of Kox- 
bury, state superintendent of scieii- 
tifle temperance instruction made an 
address, and a social hour with tea 
followed. 


Kecepiion 

The reception given to Rev. and 
Mrs. L. H. Dorchester at the Metho- 
dist church. Newton Centre, Wednes- 
day evening, was largely aiteiided. 
The room was beautifully decorated 
for the occasion, apple blossoms be- 
ing the prevailing flower. Rev. and 
Mrs. Dorchester, Mr. and Mrs A. H. 
Leonard and Mr. and Mrs. K. M. 
Fowle received. The ushers were 
Messrs. W. M. Flanders, George F. 
Richardson, F. J. Cook, H. A. Thayer 
and Dr. George L. West. Music was 
furnished by the Misses Trowbridge. 
Miss Leonard and Miss Warren, ^^r. 
H. D.'»Degen gave the address of 
welcome and Rev. E. D. Burr spoke 
ill beltalf of the pastors of tiie village. 
Tile tables were presided over by Mrs. 
Merrill. Mrs. A. K. Flanders, Mrs. 
W. M. Flanders, Mrs. W. 1*. Cooke, 
Mrs. TTiayer and Mrs. G. A. Pierce. 


INFLATED. 

(<'ont nnrtt frnni l.> 


There con be Viut one .inawer— from 
the men on the tiisidc who arc quite 
willing to let the dear public pay 
them a big profit on this stock and 
buy stock from these men at an ad- 
vance of over 50 per cent, on the 
price at which they would have been 
glad to sell prior to the consolidation, 
and who probably feel sure that the 
price never will be any higher and 
ought not to he on any analysis 
of the earnings of these properties. 

It has been remarked that the Bos- 
ton Suburban Electric Company has 
no legal corporate existence, but 
is a trust pure .and simple. There is 
no other way in the state of Massa- 
chusetts to over capitalize a street 
railway or Gas or Electric Light 
Company, and the men interested in 
this Association knowing this, formed 
themselves together not only to man- 
age these properties, but it would 
seem, to make themselves rich by 
selling the Trustees Certificates at 
the inflated value of today’s prices. 

Glon ing accounts arc given out of 
what a bright future these properties 
have and what the common shares of 
the Association will be worth very 
soon, but if this be so why arc the 
men who sold their gas and street 
railway stock and received in pay- 
ment the Trustees’ Certificates so 
delighted to part with them .at present 
prices. The men with a few shares 
are not the only men referred to but 
the large holders also seem to be do- 
ing Die selling. 

The total number of Street Rail- 
ways in Massachusetts by the last 
report of the Raiiro.ad Commission- 
ers is 119 Companies, only 43 of these 
pay dividends running from 2 to 10 
per cent, and 76 Companies new and 
old, declared and paid no dividends 
at all, and this is the record of 
Street Railway Corporations whose 
capitalization is as near one hundred 
cents for every dollar spent in con- 
struction and equipment as the Board 
of Railroad Commissioners can deter- 
mine after careful investigation; what 
liope can there be then for any divi- 
dend to shareholders of the common 
shares of an Association who will 
find it diiflciilt to pay 4 percent, on 
its preferred shares; and of what real 
value are the common shares of such 
an Association when the combined 
value of the total assets would hardly 
retire their preferred shares. The 
management take every opportunity 
in Newton to call attention to the 
alleged fact of it being a home Com- 
pany and they should have the pref- 
erence. The fact is probably that 
never were there fewer Newton men 
in these Newton Street Raihvays than 
now. 

When these properties were con- 
solidated. a president of one of these 
Companies, a man ivho stands as a 
giant to pigmies in his knowledge of 
Street Railways, is reported to have 
sold every share he owned in this 
consolidation as quickly as possible, 
and to the question why? Knowing 
the man it could be safely said be- 
cause he felt he could place his money 
where it would be .safer and give him 
bettor return ns an investment. 

The physical condition of the 
tracks and roadbed of one of the 
companies operating in Waltham is 
such that the rails must be replaced 
by heavier rails and the roadbed re- 
built. and this will involve the ex- 
penditure of something like $50,000. 
This expenditure of money must come 
from one of two sources, out of the 
income of the street railway or from 
an issue of further Trustee Certifi- 
cates. 

It might be well to ask the manage- 
ment of the Boston Suburban Electric 
Company how Jong they think the 
people will imagine a vain thiiig’aiid 
certify to their cupidity. 


NEWTON UPPER FALLS. 


CORRECT STYLE, ATTENTION. 

kJ?,Vv hat and BONNET 

Properly Adapted and Fitted at 

Mile. CAROLINE’S 

486 BOYLSTON STREET. 

0|ip. liiHt. Tfl<‘linolUKy. IIOSTON 


For Sale. 


'?7nd Hipmre feet of luiul with uhuiit 190 
feet frontugv. near Charles itiver, One 
iiihiiitu fruiii tliverHide Htatlou, eight iiiiii- 
iiteH from Noraiiiltegu Park aiitl Buiilu- 
vard. On main ihoroiighfare, in exeelleiit 
Hliupt- f>ir iuiprnveiiii'in. Oouil invi-Mtiiieiit 
fur .suiiiehudy. Can 1 h‘ buiight very low if 
taken iit uiiee. (in|iiire of Rdward T. 
Harrington Cu., CongrvsH , liontoii. 


Leiler to F. W. Fleicuer 

A nbnrndale. 

Dear Sir; Lead <iiul oil is no long- 
er the paint to be prosperous svith. 

As everybody knows, lead and oil 
chalks or powders ufl in about three 
years— three years is its lini’t. 

Painters are putting a little zinc in 
their lead to make it tough — it lasts 
a good three years w'ith a little zinc. 

Hut painters don’t like the job of 
mixing zinc. It's a tedious job. and, 
both being white, nobody knows when 
the mixing is through. It gets half- 
mixed; and the paint goes on a 
streak of lead and a streak of zinc. 
That is not good work. 

The mistake made is in trying to 
do by hand what is better done by 
machinery. Hand-work can’t com- 
pete with machine work. 

Devoe lead and zinc is your paint. 

It wears tw’tce as long as lead and 
oil. 

This reduces the cost of kee|jiiig 
a house well painted to half. 

Yours truly, 

F. W. Devoe A Co. 

1», S. J. M. Briggs lY Son, New- 
ton, and W. E. Tomlinson, West 
Newton, MeWain <Sc S<iii, Newton Cen- 
tre, sell our ])uiiit. 


WM. 


H. RAND, 

Newton Agent. 


—Mr. K. J. Hale Icovca Saturday 
for Rangcley f/akes on a flahiug Irlp. 

— Mr*. Albert Grover and Misa 
Bitllock of Eliot street have returned 
from the West. 

— Mills midcrtaking reems, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate nircontributiona 
of flowers for Memorial Day services, 
to be left *at Haggerty Bros., Elliot 
street, M.tv 2*>. 2t 

— Capt. Jack,” a drama, will be 
presented in Lincoln Newton 

Highlands, this evening, under the 
auspices of a baseball club of Bt. 
Mary’s church. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William Jenkins 
celebrated their fifth wedding anni- 
vorsat/ on Wednesttay evening at 
their home on Linden street. They 
were assisted in receiving by their 
daughter. Miss Laura B. Jenkins and 
were the recipients of many beauti- 
ful presents. 

Fire at Nonantum 

Box 24 at 5.09 Wednesday p. ni. was 
for a fire in a barn rear of 384 Water- 
town street, Nonantum, owned and 
occupied by Edward Lacroix. Damage 
$800. 


All Goods Delivered Free of Clrarge to Residences In NnRten. 


Straw Mattings 

arc decidedly the best noor-coverings for Summer use — .alway.s 
clean and cool. 

Our new importation includes some particularly desirable 
]>ntterns. 

JAPANESE RUGS 

are deservedly popular during the hot months. We exhibit highly 
artistic patterns in Bliie-and-White and Green-and-Whitc effects. 

Japanese Jute Rugs, in deep Reds, Blues, and Greens, are 
exact copies of Oriental patterns. They are inexpensive, artistic, 
and durable. 

Moodj Indian Rugs (grass) arc a decided novelty — our 
own importation. We have all sizes up to 9 x 12 feet. 


John H. Pray & Sons Co., 

658 Washington St., opp. Boylston St., 

BOSTON. 


li: 


FISHING 

TACKLE 


THE 

RAYMOND 
Syndicate 

Desires to 
call attention to the great stock of j 
Fishing Tackle of 

APPLETON & BASSETT_ 

WHICH WAS OUT OF SEASON 
AT THE TIME WE PURCHASED 
THEIR STOCK AT 304 WASHING 
TON STREET. 

THIS LARGE STOCK IS IN 
CHARGE OF MR. PARTRIDGE. 
FORMERLY WITH APPLETON &j 
BASSETT, AND IS NOW ALL [ 
READY FOR SALE, AT 

Much Less than the Original Prices, 

ON SECOND FLOOR IN OUR NEW 
DEPARTMENT, WITH SRPA. 
RATE ENTRANCE, IF NECES- | 
SARY, UP ONE FLIGHT, 352 
WASHINGTON STREET. 

YOURS TRULY, 

THE RAYMOND SYNDICATE, 

352-4>i Washington Street, 

3I-33-3S Hawley St., Boston. 


Represintid In Newton by Mr. E. E STILES. 




OUR LBASB HAS EXPIRED 

AND WE HAVE 

.. DECIDED TO MOVB .. 

After occupying for more than A QUARTER OF A CENTURY our present 
location at the South End, we have decided to move, and consequently must 
sell during the next thirty days the entire stock of this great store, covering 
acres of floor space. 


$100,000 WORTH 

OP I 

Furniture and Carpets 


Prices almost Cut in Halves and a SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON CASH PUR- 
CHASES. The stock is all of that high standard of excellence which has char- 
acterized our nearly FIFTY YEARS of successful Furniture selling. 

H. R. PUIMPTOIV & CO., 

1077 Washington St , Boston. 

Ne«r Oovur St. L, Station. Ulbornl CreUlt If doMlreU- 

NOT£.~‘FrciiD Sooth Station take Elevated R. R. to Dover St. Btatioo close to store. 


THE 

ll.rtjaEB.'sSaleolR.alEslat.,|lCENTRAL DRY GOODS CO., 

107 to 115 Moody St., Waltham, 

Make Two Advantageous Purchases. 


By virtue of a powor of sole contained in a 
certulu mortgage doevl given by Frank A. 
Tuttle to the M'Althaiu Suvingii Bonk, ilntevl 
Ileceiiilier 31, ISio.autl recorileU In MiddleMvx 
Suiitli Dmlrivt Bei'ielry of Deeds, Book 
I'age Hil, vvdl ho ixiid at i'nbiiu Auction, for the 
breach ol the coiMtitbni4 or said mo tgayiie. n|Kin 
the i.remleei hereinaiter deec-lbed, on Sntiir’ 
dev, tim aevonih day of .liitie, I!)02, ut tlirro 

0 clock ill the lUteriioo'i, all unii singular liiu 

1 reiiiieeH conveyed by enid inortiiage deed, nod 
ib'Ttfle <1 eerlhcd Hiib^t iiUially os loliuws : 

A ccriaiii lot a.r liiiid, w(ih the buildings 
ih-r««.ii. Miiiiate in timt inrt ol the A'lty of 
N- wtaiM, caBrd Wu-t Newt n, Ih tiie <2ouniyol 
Muhile-cx and Coinniohweallb of Maneachii. 
v-eite, beluu ill Wnval Three In said city, contain* 
iiii: about HMNi ea|iiuro Icet more or lees and 
hontided aslolKiws: B>'giiinla'g at :i atone 
iiiamninent at the oonheaaierty corner or said 
bit aud rrom thence runtiii'); nutulierlv on the 
line {i.'truliel with anil four lest fioin the west- 
crlyeldenf tne dwelhnK hotixe forme ly owned 
hy Seth Davis aud extending elgl>t>>Hye feet 
til the land forioeriy owned hy Frederick F. 
liana and trom thence rnnninc weeterly. being 
bounded III ]>nrt by la>-ilof ealil (lane iiiiil partly 
by land of Mrs. AoeMoTucils and extending 
righty one feeti ti enre tumliiK and running | 
a«rih«*aiert> tieing lemndml by land of tbe 
grantor ninety-four feet to Margin Street, and 
tmin tbence rtmnlog easterly being iMiunded by 
the aforesaid street iiluety-tive feet to the place 
of beginning. Being the aaiue )> emMes con- 
veyed to said Frank A. Tuttle by John S Tuttle 
by deed da e<i Hept 1 UB 8 . aud recnriled with 
Middlesex Hu. Diat. Deeds, Book 1872, Fuge 
.'■(Hi. 

Said preinlsfls will he sold subject to a prior 
mortgage of fi.tofl given by Seth Davie ami 
Charles K. Tuttle to said Suvinge Benk daied 
Hept. I, IMiu, and recoided In said Registry of 
UeedH, Hook 1049. 1'age .l&U, uf n part of eatil 

C remises, the part of said preintsee not covered 
y said prior mortgage being a strip of land on 
tbe westerly side of said premises live feet wide 
on Held .Margin Street and extending buck Iron) 
said Street at about the same wivltii ninety-four 
feet. 

The preiulees will he sniil subject to all un- 
paid taxes and aHseaHiuenis if uny surh exist. 

Twenty four dtdiars will be re()Ulre<l to be 
palvl In cash hy the imrcliuser at tliu lime and 
place nf sale. Ilaiair e In ten ibtys from the iiuy 
of rale un delivery of tbe deed at the Walihaiu 
Savings Bank, Wultliam, .Mass 

WALTHAM SAVINO.S BANIC, 
Mortgage and lioldurnf said Mortgage. 

lly Charles F. Stone, Treasurer. 
WaUliam. May r.’th, inoj. 


FIRST. 2000 Yards Laces. 

Black, White.^Cream. Particularly pretty designs 
and very desirable for those natty muslins which 
are so popular this season. Regular 12 i-2c 
and 15c grades. On Sale Saturday, May 17, 
1902, I o’clock, until gone. 


7c. per yard 


PEAKMAIN & BROOKS 

Members of the Boston and New York 5tock Exchanges 

Stock and Bond Brokers 

Orders by Mall Proiiiptly^Hxecuted Good Bonds and Mortgages on 
Correspondence Solicited |hand for immediate delivery. 

STOCK exchange BUILDING S3 STATE ST. BOSTON 

SUMNER B. PEAKnAlN L. LOKiNU BROOKS 


Jly vlrliic of a pow nr of aiiln contuiiiiul Iti 
n rortniii uiorrgiigi' lift'd given by llurnru 
M. Tlculli to the NfWtoii (!oo]n'rniive Httiik 
ilutfd Aiiguai 'I. aiifl rfconlinl wiili 

MlilillcHUX South IflHlrlct Ih'filH Uhro 27.'»7, j 
folio *3>H. will ho Hold at intbllc unction, on ' 
the prf niikcH, on TTiiirH((»y tlic I'ith ility of 
.lime I!id2, at [niKt foiii’ u'cluck, 

ill (hu tifi«*ri)uoh, for a btvuch of ihc coiuli- 
tluiiM of Haiil iiiuiigugc, all iiiitl Hliigiilar tliu 
jiicinincH convcyiMl liy Kiihl iiiurigitgo ilecil, 
imiiinly A I'eriaiu |>ur<-L'lof lunil with iho 
biiihUiigii ihcrfoi), MiliiaU'il In Newton in 
the Coiiiily of Miildlfaex anil Coiiitiiuii- 
wealili of .MaNNuchiiHutta, anil hoinultnl 
uorthfUHterly by tianlner Slreet tliJrty- 
Mfveii ainl feet, Hontheaalerly 

by luinl HOW or lulu of Ixsuhy in {Ntrc iiikI In 
part hy Imul how or late of \Vv/.ui)Hki 
nlufty feel, Hoiitbweaturly by luiiil of 
FiOiik W. McAieer ihlrty-aeveii anil nu-ltx) 
feet ami norihweaterly by land now 
or late of Mary MeAieer ninety thd) feel ; 
being llm mine itreiniacH conveyeil to uahl 
ijovai f M- Henth by Flunk W. -Mi-Aleerhy 
a fitted tiiily reeorded. 

Suiit prciiilHi'H are to be t'linveyeil «nb* 
jeel (o the rcfiirlctiunu reftMied to in Kuiti 
dititil anti to all niipaitt tu-xeu nini oilier 
taiudclpnl iDOterisuieiitH. 

jtlHXi will he rojiiiieii It, \ h - (Hdil iij euuh 
by the piiit.'li(i.sur at Ihc liiitv aud place uf 
kale. 

UIK NKWTilN I'titM'KitA'JIVJCIIANIC, 
Mortgagee. 

by .J. t'beever Fuller, Treuuurei'- 
Sew lon. .'lay l.'j, IWJ. 

WkkdA; Wr-KH, Ally , 
llii Duvunahlre Striet, 

Iluatun. 


Mortgagee's Sale ot Real Estate. 

By virtue of B power uf sale coutaiiietl in a, 
certain innrigage deed given by Frank A. Tuttle 
t«) tiie Waltham Havinua Bauk, dated .iune 2'J, 
iH89, and recnrtietl In jMnldieHez Kuutli Dlstrloc 
lUgiairyoUDeetiH, Bmik 1UI7, l‘agi< will he 
ould at Ihibltc Anctnin, for tlie breueh of the 
cuuditluiiH of eaul luurtguge, iipou the premlHea 
Hereinafter deecribeii, on .Satunluy, the Beveiiih 
day uf .luue, A. D. llKri, at tliree u'cluck in llie 
afleiinnin, all and eingnlar the preiniMed con- 
veyed hy ealU mortgage deed xml therein tie- 
Mcnhed eiibetaiitlaliy ue folluwrt: 

A eertain part-el uf luntl with the hulhlliics 
tlicrenii eltuute in that ]tart u( Newton. In ihe 
Conntv uf .MlddlC'ex and Coiniuuiiwealtli of 
MuaiuchnacttHcnlleil We«t Newttiii, and hound- 
ed ami deecrlbed HH tolloMii : llegtnuliig at a 
point In the otHitherly aUie of Margin Rlreet at 
the northenalerly curiier uf land uf Frank K. 
ilunier, and thence runiiti.g eueterly along said 
Margin Street lerty- eight feet to the centet uf u 
hoMAaeway eeparatltig the granted premlww 
irtiu other laau of the grmutor iiiortgageti JutM 
29, lero, toMJd Wallliam Having* Book, theoce 
ninuiiMC Miutherly hjr the center Due uf MUd 
liuiaageway alitmc xixty-two feet to laud uf 
Adelia 1*. Tuttle: ihunce rtiiiiiliig weaterly ou 
land of aaid Adelia I*. Tuttle tbirty-twu feet tu 
lauti uf eaitl iliinier : iheiicu rniiiilng northerly 
uu laud of raid Hunter seventy (Id. feet to tlie 
pointnf hegiiMilng. Togellier wlili a right of 
wuyuver said paaeugeway uii the easteiiy Hide 
uf the giutited premiHeH in coiuinou with the 
owiiura uf the atijolnliig lamia ou Him eaat uuti 
■nil li Mini Hubjent to the riglit of tlie owner* of 
■aid laiide atljidiiiug tlie iireiniaee on the eaat 
and Htiiith lu (j»a tor the )>urpi,He« of u way 
tlie pnrtinit ol Halil pHHiiugewuy lying wiUuii 
the gruntud pruuiiHVH. Being that iiurtlniiLf 
the liiemiHvacniiveyvtl tu auld Frank A. Tiitllu 
bytnarleH F Tuttle hy deeiJ iluled .lunuury Mi, 
tk II. and ruconieil wtUi Midtlk'iux Ho. Dial. 
DreilH. Book 11*92. i'uge '24i. I)njg went uf the 
center line ol aani poaHagewiiy. 

The pruiuineH will he muKI eubject to all iiii- 
paid taxea end uaBeaaineuu if any hucIi exiil, 

I One htiiiilred doilarH will bo tuipiired to be 
I paid III vaHli by ihu jiuruhuHer at the time and 
place Ilf Hule. Balance in ten duve frtnn dev 
of kulti Oil deinery uf tlie deed ut the Wuiibaui 
Saving* Bank, Wultiiauii Maae. 

WALTHAM S.yTN<iH BA.NS. 

Murigagee ai d lioldei^l Hunt Mtirig ge, 

ByCliuHea F. stone, Treuaurer, 

Waltham, May 12th, 10V2. 


ISEGDND. A Pocketbook Manufacturer 

is notified that his building is to be torn down and he must 
vacate. Hence, that he may cjuickly close out his stock, he 
accepts our offer of 70c. on jSi.oo for the entire lot 

99 Dozens ot Pocketbooks. 

25 dozen 25g and 290 Pocketbooks, 

50 dozen 50c and 59 g Pocketbooks, 

5 dozen 62g Pocketbooks, 

10 dozen 75g Pocketbooks, 

6 dozen $100 Pocketbooks, 

3 dozen $1 25 and $1.50 Pocketbooks, 

[You will Live Hany Years before] 
You Equal this Again. 


18c 

each 

33g 

each 

39g 

oach 

49g 

oach 

67c 

oach 

89o 

cech 


ICENTRALDRYGOODSCO, 

107 to 115 Moody St, Waltham. 


HAVE YOU HAD DINNER IN THE 

TAILE d'hote DINNEH NITH BDT HHITE OR RED NINE 75. 
SOO 830 PM THE HATNARD IS 2E HAYWARD PL 




The Newton Graphic.\ 


VOL, XXX,->(), :55, 


XKWTOX, MASS., FIMDAV, MAV IDOL'. 


TKIIMS, Jj^L'.OO A VFIAn,. 



NEWTON, 


NEWTON 


■Piatiofl, Farley. 433 Wanhington 


— Ifoa. and Mrs. H. R. Hibbard 
have returned from Hot Spring*, Va, 

-—Mr*. Arlhjir Hud*on of Channing • 
street i* at Clifton Springs, N. Y. 

— Rev. Dr. and Mrs. J.B. Gould of I 
Bennington street arc in Cottage 
City. I 

— Mr*. George C. Travis of Frank- 
lin street has been in Washington the 
past vreek. 

— Flowers and plants for decora- 
tion at E. T. Morey’s, near Oak 
Square. Tel. 

—We cut rourhair to conform with 
shape of head and face at Burns. ’ 
Cole’s block. 

— Mr. Fred H. Tucker of Church 
street sailed yesterday for a business 
trip to Europe. 

— Imported and domestic cigar*. 
All kinds of pipes at wholesale. 2h9 
Washington street. tf 

— An interesting book social was 
held at the Immanuel Baptist church 
last Monday evening. 

—Arthur H. Bailcv is on a business 
trip South as far as Virginia Hot 
Springs, and is at present at ’‘The 
Ardmore," in Washington, D. C. 

— Mrs. John K. Taylor, Mrs. I. R. 
Howard and Miss Xellie B. Howard 
of Waverley avenue sailed Wednesday 
on the Commonwealth of the Domin- 
ion line for Europe. i 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of, flowers for Memorial Day services 
to be left at Joseph Owens’, 27 Rich- 
ardson street, May 29. 2t 

— Rev. Dr. Shinn, who moved this 
week into his new home. 53 Eldredge 
street, has sold his house on Linder 
terrace to a Mr. Cone of Boston, who 
will occupy next week. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

—Mr. Howard B. Coffin, the New- 
ton agent for the popular Deerfoot 
Farm products, i* receiving fresh 
every day their famous Jersey cream 
-n pint and half pint jars. 

—The Misses H. and N. L. 
Lynch, milliners of 307 Centre street, 
returned from New York Wednesday, 
where they have been for mid-sum- 
mer fashions in millinery. 

—The Eta Chapter of the Alpha 
Phi Society of Bost »n University 
will gi”e a hurdy gurdy party at the 


Signed Communicatiocs 
From Officers of 


—For Sale- 
assured value. 

Cole’* block. 

— Mr. Alfred Wing entertained the 
Oaklcigh Racquet Club last Saturday 
evening with nome phonograph se- 
lections. 

— Miss Helen M. Foglcr has been 
appointed chairman of otic of the 
prominent committees of the Boston 
Business League. 

—Mr. Kenneth Kendal of Centre 
street left yesterday for New York, 
where he enters the employ of the 
Arlington Mills. 

— Mr. Wesley R. Batchelder i.s one 
of the promoters of the Burnham Coal 
Company recently incorporated in 
Boston, with a capital stock of 580,000. 

-Mr. Arnold Scott of Kciirick Park, 
who is a member of the bar, has re- 
signed his position as president and 
treasurer of the Gilbert Brothers’ 
Company. 

— At the annual meeting of the 
New Hampshire’s Daughters held 
ill Pierce hall, Boston, Saturday after- 
noon, Miss Jessie M. Fisher of Church 
street was elected corresponding sec- 
retary. 

— The annual meeting of the En- 
tertainment Club for the election of 
officers and the transaction of busi- 
ness vrill be held in Chauning church 
parlors next Monday evening at eight 
o’clock. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Tucker 
of Worcester and their young daugh- 
ter, Marion L. Tucker, have been 
the guests of Mrs. Tucker’s parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bush of 
Eimwocxl street. 

—Rev. Dr. W. H. Davis of Park 
street has been in Plymouth a part of 
the week attending the General Asso- 
ciation meetings. Mrs. Davis and 
Miss Mary Davis have been in Han- 
over attending the “Junior Proms," 
at Dartmouth. 

— ^While the formal opening of the 
Ellis Moore Studio, 353 Centre street, 
has not yet been announced. Mr. 
Moore would be glad to receive his 
friends and patrons at any time, and 
is prepared to do any work in the line 
of photography. 

—The recent residence of George C. 
Travis, 56’ Eldredge street, being a 
12 room dwelling on lot of 13,00') feet, 
has been purchased for occupancy by 
Rev. Geo. W. Shinn. D. D., through 
agency of W. S. & F. Edmands. 
Property is assessed for 511,000. 

—Hon. and Mrs. Peter C. Jones of 
Honolulu, Sandwich Islands, arrived 
in Boston the last of the week and 
arc guests at the Hotel Tonraine. 


■Houhcs and Land at 
Apply to John Burns, 


Importing Tailors, 


The Boston Suburban Electrics 
Company. 


The anonymous and mislcadinf? 
attack on this Association recently 
published in your paper, we are in- 
formed was inserted and paid for by 
Fred C. Hinds, a Director of the 
Boston A Worcester Street Railway 
Company, and President of the Wal- 
tham Street Railwa 3 ’ Company. 

known as- the 


Birthplace of Franklin, 0pp. Old South Church 


This Association 
Boston Suburban Electric Companies 
is not a corporation, and its certifi- 
cates have no par value. The Trus- 
tees of the Association hold the se* 
curities of various companies, all of 
which are Massachu.setts corporations, 
and all of which are subject to all 
Massachusetts laws relating to the 
issue of capital stock and payment 
of dividends and the publication an- 
nually of sworn statements. 

A majority of the Trustees and of 
the Executive Committee are residents 
of Newton. 

The Trustees and their intimate 
associates hold a large majority of 
the tru-st ccrtificatejj, and their com- 
bined holdings were never so large 
as they are today. 

Adams D. Clafiin, Newton, 
William F. Hammett, Newton, 
Sydney Harwood, Newton, 

Fred H. Lewis. Swaropscott, 
Frank W. Remick, Newton, 
James L. Richards, Newton, 
Alden E. Viles. Boston, 

Executive Committee,. 

May 22, 1902. 


A SPECIALTY of wiring and fitting reaideneefl for electiio lights, including 
^ ^ fixtures. Furnished residences equi|>]>t‘d ooinjdeto, ready to turn on tlic light, 
in from one to three days. All wires concealed behind plastering, and all parts of 
the house left in as good condition as before commencing the work, 

COMPLETE electric light and power inatallntiona, includ- 
ing engines, boilers, dyuanuia, motors and storage batteries. 

'uruishcit . 


P/atis^ specifire’tious omi f'stiwtttfis ft 


MIINER ROBIINSOIN, 

170 pfedertil St., Weld Building, BOSTON 
•MO-'? Telephones 


I We*l Newton 


Residence 


MAIN 


home of Miss Gladys ^I. Barber on 
Summit street this eveiung. 

— .\ special meeting of the Momlav 
Evening Club will be held at the 
residence of Hon. Gorham D. Gil- 
man on Baldwin street next Thursday 
evening in honor of his birthoay. 

— .Mis* Mabel Stanaway sang the 
role of Aida in the production of tlic 
prologue of Gounod’s “Faust’’ given 
Thursday afternoon in Boston, by the 
pupil* of the school of Opera of the 
New England Conservatory of Music. 

— \V. S. ,y F. Edmands have ne- 
gotiated sale of 5500 square feet situ- 
ate on ShornclifTe and Bccchcroft 
roads, Farlow Hill, to F. M. Sheldon, 
being an addition to his former pur- 
chase, for residence now being con- 
structed. 


them, i* at her home on Monument 
street. 

—All articles designed for the Use- 
ful and Fancy tables of the Newton 
Vacation Week Sale should be sent to 
89 Walnut Park, on Monday, May 2btii. 
Cake and confectionery, of which a 
liberal supply is solicited, may be 
sent to the Y. M. C. parlors on the 
nioriitiigof the sale, Wednesilay. May 
28tli. 

—The sincere sorrow of the many 
friends of Mr. and Mrs. John E. 
Crowdle is felt for them in the death 
of their six-year-oUl daughter Helen 
M., who died of diphtlieria Tuesday 
night. Following so closely upon the 
passing away of their two-year-old 
daughter Ruth V. Crowdle. the loss 
is a severe blow to the family. 

— A large company of friends of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ernest W. Paine of Clian- 
iiing street tendered them a delight- 
ful surprise party Tuesday evening 
at their residence in honor of tlieir 
fifth wedding anniversary. The atYair 
was informal and during the evening 
the hosts were presented a handsome- 
ly framed picture and other tokens of 
affection and esteem. 


»^*E.«.gOOK 


OC.WEBSTCR 


Represented in Newton by ti, M. QREENOUGH and F, B. HO/VIER. 


Sao Jose Scale in Newton. 

To the Editor of Newton Graphic: 

1 wish to call the attention of owners 
of fine estates in the Newton* to the 
presence of the^San Jose scale in this 
city. 

The writer has been called pro- 
fessionally. to some three or four 
phaces in the city, to give an opinion 
as to the dying out of hedges, shrubs 
and trees, and in each case has found 
the premises infested with this scale. 

.\ccording to law in m:>st states no 
nursery man can ship trees or shrubs 
until the same have been first official- 
ly inspected and fumigated, but the 
scale was undoubtedly introduced here 
before this law became operative. 

Tlte Snn Jose scale is one of the 
hardest of the insect pests to exter- 
minate and is especially dangerous 
from the fact that it gets a good 
foothold before its presence is sus- 
pected by the casual observer. It 
iisimlly puts in an appearance tir»t 
on apple trees, (lowering cr.abs. 

I Japanese ([uiiicc and lilacs. 

I C>n one estate of several acres. 

I visited recently, the scale has made 
I such headway that it is doubtful if 
' inucli can be saved of the thousands 
I of dollars’ worth of trees, shrubs and 
hedges. 


J. F. hUnKHRHY. ! 


EMILIE Q. BAKER. 

BAKER & HUMPHREY 

(Successors to Henry N. Baker), 

IIN S U RA IN C E , 

No. 50 Kilby Street, _ . - - 

TELEPHONE MAIN ^651-2. 


PAXTON 
i (onffctionfr 


Boston 


cat^r^r | 

ELIOTBrnEWTONj 


MARSHALL 
Exterior and Interior Photographs of Houses, 

Portraits and Frames. 


LORINQ L, nARSHALL, 

Nonantum Square, 
NEWTON. 

117-5. 


A. MARSHALL, 

16 Arlington Street, 
BOSTON. 


Buckrams, Burlaps and Crashes. 

Wo hiive u choico liuo of Deco- 
rative Novtities and cun put 
them nil lo gel the iimKt artistic 
etfects. 

Visit our show rmnns .lud ex- 
iimiue our line KngliKh. 

Kreuch, Geriiiiiu and exclusive 
Anicricuu goixl*. 

Painting and Decorating In All Hs Braoebas. 
BEMIS & JEWETT. 

NEWTO.N CENTRE and NEEDHAH. 

TslL'iitioiifl Cuuiivccitm. 


Telephones 


Back Bay 433, 


Oiao uf (he be.'tl IcK'nliotis in town. 
Flue street. IMie block from ehv- 
trles, It ndnuta's to steuni. 

Preity 11 riKiiu house, ull improve- 
iiiviilM, \ roiiuiH oil ili'st rioor. Tuub 
ftH-t Hue limd, uu-o hrwii, southern 
ux|H>Hure. Fruit tree*. 

Price 5.1, (iiW for quick *«de; ^t'*> 
ilewii, biditiK'v easy. 


MODERN 

ilesltriiiui: nml nqiairiug of artistic 
Kuttuii Fiiiiiiturs. 
liUSlI ANU CANK SI£ATiNO. 
('hairs uiul Inisket* cleaned au«l enauieilcd. 
Itattau uud reeils for sale. 

N. E. REED CO . 13 Green SI.. BOSTON. 


F. W. Fletcher. 


.-\uburm1ale, May 20, 1901 


C. C. BUTLER. .. Proprietor 


HENRY W. SAVAGE. 

7 Pemberton Square, Boston 


teller to W. S. & F. Edmands. 

Newton. 

Dear Sirs: You know your painter; 
we don’t; we only know painter* in 
general. 

There are two sort*, a* there are two 
sort* of everybody else.Une paint* a* 
well a* he can; the other a* poor as 
he can and get business. 

The one who paint* as well as he 
can is all the time learning; the other 
\>ne knows it all now. 

Josh Billings say* “it's better not 
to know to much than to know *o 
many things that a’n’tso." There 
are lots o’ things in paint that 
“a’n’t so." Lead and oil i* one of 
'em. 

Devoe lead and xinc lasts twice as 
long; is better in every respect: is 
ready to dip the brush in; you can 
depend on the colors; no mystery; no 
uncertainty; cost* no more; cost* less. 

We hope you employ .Mr. i.)pen- 
Mind l*ainter, and not Mr. Know-it- 
all-now. 

Yours truly, 

F. W. Devoe .v Vo. 

1». S. J. M. Briggs tV Son, New- 
ton, and W. K. Tomlinson, West 
Newton, McWuiii dc Sou, Newton Cen- 
tre, sell our paint. 


Woodland Park Hotel. 
TeieiiboDetii.^. West Newton, 


MILLINERY 


Memorial Day in ihe Schools. 

Klaborate exercises in commemora- 
tion of the lives and deaths of civil 
war heroes will be held in the public 
schools, May At 8,30 a. m. that 

day a special program will be given 
at'the High school and will include 
au address by Mr. Robert S. Gorham, 
Chairman of tlie school board. ^Mayor 
Weeks ha* been invited and is ex- 
pected to attend. 


Latest Novelties In 
Hlsh Class Millinery. 


’’tuk Yigetiriin Dining Rooms, 

17 ilKOMFIKLI) ST.. liOSTON. 
IaUIss' Luncbeiiu oi>eu m>m 11 till 1 . 

I'riea* modvraieauu fiMul llit» Ue»l money vau 
buy. Uur pairouag# la ot llie boat. 


BRASS AND IRDN BEDS. 

BEDDINO, CHAMBER AND 
DINING-RDOyi lURNITURE. 
Have moved to thetr New 
Building 

97 and 99 Suminnr Straet. 


309 Centre St., Newton, 


'rut; 

F.A.Wer.ilell Plumbing & Heating Co. 

402 Centre 5t.. Newton. 

20Galen 5t.. Watertown, 


antique 


(hio of (he iliiuat groves hi New Kngbnul. 


FURNITURE 


Dcaib of Geo. A. I'unie 
Mr. George Tuttle, a former 
well known resident and a brotlicr of 
Mr. K. I*. Tuttle of Franklin sireet. 
died last Fridai at his home in Bath, 
Me., aged years. 

Mr. Tattl«‘ is suivivied by a mother, 
a brother, one sister a ml tiiree children. 

The funeral tvK.>k place on Mmulay 
and the burial was In dak Gri>ve 
Ceuieiery, Batli. 


1 have on hand a large collec- 
tion of ANTIQUE FURNI- 
TURE which has beeh hand- 
somely reflnished and is offered 
at very low prices. 

Will reproduce any cabinet 
from designs. 

First Class Uphols isting an d Repairing Done. 

IS. H. KLAWAIAN, 
Eliot St., fork Square, Uoaton. 


Broiled Live Lobsters 
English Mutton Chops 
AND OYSTERS IK EVERY STYLE 

Are S|>ei:iaUies at the 

CRAWFORD HOUSE, BOSTON. 

Table d'bote Uiinters Hurved dally from 12 tu S 
p. M., at No. 17 lliaule btreet. 






THE NEWTON (lUAPIHC riUDAT, ^lAV 


BOARD OF ALDERMEN. | 

Another Street Railway Location Desired By The 
Waltham Company. 

Sharp Debate Over an Allejced Anonymous Communication— Wait- 
ing; Rooms Wanted In Nonantum Square. 


At the regular meetiiiR: of the 
aldermen Monday cveniiitf Aldermen 
Baker. Barber, Brown, Carter, Clies- 
ley, Day, Ensign, Hutchinson, Kiin- 
bill, Lothrop, Mellen, Norris, Pond, 
Saltonstall, Trowbridge, Webster, 
and Weldon were present when Presi* 
dent Weed called to order .Tt 7.45. 

At the hearings upon taking land 
for sewers in Upland and Oakwood 
roads no one appeared und the hear* 
ings were closed. 

FROM THE MAYOR. 

A communication from Mayor 
Weeks recommending a change in the 
ordinance governing tlie number of 
permanent men in the fire department 
was referred to the committee ou 
rules, and a communication recom- 
mending that an order be adopted 
authorizing the assumption of better- 
ments in certain cases in the matter 
of widening of Boylston street was 
received. Subsequently the order 
was adopted. 

Public Buildings Commissioner 
Elder transmitted the petition of the 
Franco American Club to build a 
wooden club house on Dalby street, 
and ou motion of Alderman Weldon, 
who vouched for the petitioners, the 
permit was granted without reference. 

The bond of Constable Harry A. 
Stone for S3, 000 was approved. 

PETITIONS. 

Petitions referred to the Committee 
on Public Works: — Of Geo. Conley 
for gravel sidewalk ou Pettee street ; 
of W. C. Bates et al for repairs to 
the Eliot Memorial and for suitable 
approaches thereto; of A. E. Rollins 
et al for a sewer in Saxon road ; of 
W. A. Corson for a sidewalk on Elm 
road. 

Petitions referred to the Public 
Franchise Committee— Of E. P. Bos- 
ton et ai for a street light on Hill- 
side road; of Valendino Chiacchia 
for a junk license :of Guisseppe Mazzo 
for a street musician license; of the 
N. and W. Gas Light Co. for location 
for 156 poles and relocation of 54 
poles on Boylston street, (hearing 
ordered before committee on May 28 
at 8 p. m. ) 

On motion of Alderman Chesley 
the permit granted him to move a 
building through High and Oak 
streets was modified to move through 
Chestnut street arjd granted. 

Petitions of A. Belle Johnson for 
an Intelligence office license on Hicks 
street; of Chas. H, Welch for 4 wagon 
licenses, and of A. Dudley Dowd for 
an auctioneers’ license were granted 
without reference. 

A hearing was ordered for June I6th 
at 7.45 p. ni. upon the petition of 
the Waltham Street Railway Co. for 
a location on Waltham, Crafts, Cali- 
fornia, Allison streets, private land 
to Watertown street to Pearl and 
Centre streets to Nonantnm square. 

An order for removal of tracks of 
the Commonwealth avenue street 
lailway cumprnv front Boylston 
street was presented by Alderman 
'irowbridge, who stated he did not 
know where it c me from, although 
he understood it hud been prepared by 
the president of the Boston & Wor- 
cester street railway company. 

Alderman Weldon said tlie Common- 
wealth Co. hud a short piece of 
track in Boylston street and will not 
remove it to accommodate the work of 
wlJeuiiig now going on. 

Alderman Saltonstall severely criti- 
cized the manner of presenting such 
a paper to the board, and said that 
if the company had not the courage 
to sign the paper it ought not to be 
received. 

On Alderman Weldon’s suggestion 
that Mr. Hinds of the Worcester Co. 
be granted a hearing, Alderman 
Mellen said he did not care to hear 
from any one on this question. 

Alderman Webster said it was only 
courtesy to hear from Mr. Hinds who 
could undoubtedly explain the mat- 
ter. 

Alderman Saltonstall said the most 
contemptible form of communication 
was that of an anonymous letter, and 
if a corporation was trying to do this 
to the city of Newton they should 
not be heard. 

Alderman Lothrop suggested that 
if this company hud a grievance they 
^h«uld communicate in writing to the 
board. 

Alderman Weldon then moved to j 
hear the Street Coiiiinissioner on the I 
matter. I 

Alderniati Carter said there was I 
itotliing secret about the matter us | 
the order was only handed in as a i 
suggestion. I 

Alderman Weldon’s motion was 
then defeated, Aldermen Baker, Car- 
ter, Norris, Pond, Webster and Weldon, 
(6) voting aye. Aldermen Barber, 
Brown, Chesley. Day, Ensign, Hutch- 
inson, Kimball, Lothrop, Mellen, Sal- 
tynstall, Trowbridge and Pres. Weed, 
(12), voting nay. 

On motion of Alderman Saltonstall 
it was then voted that the paper be 
not received. 

Alderman Trowbridge then stated 
that he had been assured by the Mayor 
that the ({uestion was t>eing consid- 
ered and a favorable settlement was 
expected soon. 

A petition of the Boston &. Worces- 
ter Street Railway Co. for extension 
of time until Jan. 1, 1903, was re- 
ferred to the Public Franchise Com- 
mittee. 

committee reports. 

The following reports were received: 

CLAIMS :— Recoiiiinending settle- 
ment of certain sewer assessments at 
Chestnut Hill on basis of 50 per cent, 
and recommending settleuient of 
claims of Helen A. Curtis, fur $50d, 
and of Lillian A. Schwaar fur $42.53. 

DEPARTMENTS — Recoin mend iiig 
ordiiiutice to authorized recognition of 
meritorious conduct of police by ad- 
ditional grunts of vacation. 


FINANCE — Recommending advances 
from treasury of $15. (KK) on accotint 
of Boylston street and S10,0(X) on ac- 
count of Water Construction ; recom- 
mending grant of $78,269.53 for city 
expenses until June 15th ; recommend- 
ing payments of $174 to Abbie F. 
Hmnplirey and $23-1 to Mary A. Foley ; 
and approving recommetidations of 
other committees of $S(X) for settling 
Curtis claim; $42.53 for settling 
Schwaarclaini ; $540 forwatcr mains in 
Chaske avenue and R veraide street, 
and $1,400 for furnishing Thompson- 
villc school. 

PUBLIC FRANCHISES— Recom- 
mending granting attachments to 
Telephone Co. on Clark street, Wal- 
tham and Derby streets and Washing- 
ton street. 

PUBLIC WORKS — Recommending 
sale of “pipe yard lot,” Austin street; 
authorizing sidewalk on Channing 
street; authorizing water mains on 
Chaske avenue, ($195); and Riverside 
street, ($345); recommending $1,400 
for furnishing Thompsonville school; 
recommending speedway on Boylston 
street, and taking land for drainage 
outlet on Wade street. 

RULES — Recommending rescind- 
ing of Sect. 19 of Aldermanic regu- 
lations relative to speed of autonio- 
i biles. 

I The following reports were accept- 
; ed: 

I CLAIMS— Recommending leave to 
withdraw on petition of E. J. Whiton 
! for damages. 

' FINANCE — Inexpedient on request 

of Thos. Burnett Camp, Spanish War : 
V’eterans for $100, for observance of 
Memorial Day. 

PUBLIC FRANCHISES— Recom- 
mending that licenses be granted to 
L. E. Bova, common victualler; J. W. 
Collins, common victualler; T. H. 
Smith, 1 carriage; Patrick Cruice, 2 
carriages; Robert Weir, 2 carriages; 

I W. J. Kocher, 3 carriages and 1 
wagon; T. H. Smith, 2 wagons; W. 
C. Sheerar, 3 wagons, and Cole Wil- 
liams, 1 wagon; Benedict Martini, 
street musician, and Violet Davis, in- 
telligence office; and recommending 
leave to withdraw on petitions for 
wagons of John Paracenti and Martin 
Fahey, (West street). 

RULES — Recommending approval 
of records to date. 

In presenting the reports of the Fi- 
nance Committee, Alderman Lothrop 
asked the ruling of the chair as to 
the necessity of that committee pass- 
ing upon orders for sewer construc- 
tion. 

Alderman Mellen said that he had 
raised the question in the Finance 
Committee, as these orders do not 
, state any estimate of cost, and the 
j necessity of the work had already 
been passed upon by the Public Works 
committee. 

President Weed said he was aware 
of a difference of opinion and the 
former custom had been to pass these 
orders without reference to the Fi- 
nance Committee. Under the rule, 

' however, all orders authorizing the 
expenditure of money go to the Fi- 
nance Committee and there is no 
question but what this order calls for 
a specific expenditure of money with- 
out stating the amount. He believed 
it a wise plan for the Finance Com- 
mittee to pass upon them. 

Alderman Mellen did not see how a 
committee could pass upon the fi- 
nancial features without some esti- 
mate as to cost. • 

Alderman Chesley said the Works 
committee has an estimate from th e 
City Engineer. 

Alderman Hutchinson said the 
Works committee not only had esti- 
mates as to cost but also as to iucome 
from sewer assessments and as these 
matters were carefully considered in 
that committee he thought it unnec- 
essary for Finance Committee to do 
the work over again. 

President Weed said that these or- 
ders are not considered in their finan- 
cial relation to the bond issues and 
he believed it important that indi- 
vidual expenditures be considered 
in relation to the treasury. 

Alderman Mellen said that if es- 
timates were furnished the Finance 
Committee his objections would be 
obviated. 

Alderman Day believed the chair 
was right, and thought it was the 
fault of the Finance Committee that 
these estimates had not been called 
for. 

Alderman Lothrop also favored the 
position taken by the chair and Al- 
derman Hutchinson said that the 
particular order on the docket would 
not be presented that evening as 
some conditions hud not been ful- 
filled. 

(Jiiite a discussion followed the 
motion of Alderman Trowbridge that 
the wagon license of Donato Orlandello 
be revoked. Alderman Hutchinson 
favored reference to the Franchise 
Committee with power to revoke if 
tliey deemed the evidence suflicient, 
and Alderman Mellen thought the 
same result could be obtained by send- 
ing the licensee a peremptory notice 
to appear before the Committee. 

Alderman Weldon said that persons 
with wagon licenses In every ward 
were selling liciuor, and that he had 
found a wagon with 50 lbs. of fish 
and 2 or 3 kegs of beer. 

Alderman Hutchinson’s motion was 
then adopted. 

ORDERS. 

The following orders were then 
adopted : 

Taking land for sewers in Upland 
and Oakwood roads; authorizing set- 
tlement of sewer assessments against 
Rose S. Saltonstall und the Chestnut 
Hill Club, (Alderman Saltontstall 
excused from voting); apprupriuting 
$5UU for Curtis Claim; appropriating 
$42.53 fur Schwaar claim; authorizing 
advance from treasury of $15,000 on 
account of Boylston street; authoriz- 
ing advance from treasury of $ 10,000 
on account of Water Construction; 
granting $78,269.53 fur city expenses 
until June IS; upprujiriating $174 for 
Abbie F. Humphrey, and $234 for Mary 
A.; Foley; authorizing sale of 
“pipe yard lot,” Austin street; au- 

(Coucludvd uu x*sgs U,) 


OUR iUHASB MAS EXPIRED 

AINO WB HAVH 

.. DECIDED TO MOVE 

After occupying for more than A QUARTER OF A CENTURY our present 
location at the South End, we have decided to move, and consequently must 
sell during the next thirty days the entire stock of this great store, covering 
acres of door space. 

$100,000 WORTH 

OR 

Furniture and Carpets 

Prices almost Cut in Halves and a SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON CASH PUR- . 
CHASES. The stock is all of that high standard of excellence which has char- 
acterized our nearly FIFTY YEARS of successful Furniture selling. 

M. R. PUIMPTOIN CO., 

1077 Washington St , Boston. j 

Dover St. L Stntlon. Llbernl Credit If desired. 

NOTE.— From Booth Station take Elevated E. B, to Dover St. Station olose to itore. 


WE ARE HEADQUARTERS IN 
. . . NEWTON FOR ... 

MARLBORO STEAfl CARRIAGE. 

WAVERLEY ELECTRIC VEHICLE. 


— P. A. HURRAY, 

BUILDER 

All Kinds of Carriages Made to Order 
* \ * most thorough manner. 

painting and REPAIRING Sii’V.W, 

RUBBER TIRES 


\ 200 to 210 Washington Street, - 


• Newton, 






STORAGE AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. 


R. J. READ, 

821 Washington Street, 


Newtonviiie. 


I HEADQUARTERS FOR 

Baby Carriages 

TOYS FOR LITTLE FOLKS. 

LARGEST DISPLAY, FINEST GOODS. LOWEST PRICES. 

BABY CARRIAGES WAGOnS AND CARTS GAMES <all kinds) 

BABY GO-CARTS DESKS AND CHAIRS IMPORTED TOYS 

CARRIAGE PARASOLS DOLLS’ CARRIAGES AUTOMATIC TOYS 
PARASOL LACE COVERS DOLLS' GO-CARTS PING PONG 

ROBES AND MATS ROCKING HORSES WILLOW WARE 

,|| Baby CiirrliiKes .ind (lo-Carts Repaired. 

• BRASS AND IRON BEDS, BEDDING, CHIFFONIERS, BUREAUS, 
a COMMODES, RATTAN CHAIRS, WILLOW CHAIRS, PIAZZA CHAIRS, 
* HAMMOCKS, REFRIGERATORS. 

I * , TRUNKS AND BAOS A SRECIAUTV. 

Manufacturers, Wholasalers and Rstailers. Established 12 Years. 

W. J. REILLY & CO., 

130 and 132 Sununar St., near South Terminal Station. 


IHE CHESTNUT HILL 

219 Commonwealth Avenue, Ghesinut Hill. 

Take Newton Boulevard Cara. 

Ten-room Suite, 2250 Square feet. Com- 
manding site and superb view, high 
ground, with flood of sunshine in every 
room. 

LUDWIQ QERHARD, Agent, 

212 SUMMER ST., BOSTON. 

Surrounded by parks and pleasure grounds, 
and the finest roads in America, electric 
cars, steam heat and continuous hot water, 
gas and coal ranges. 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULAR. 

Only One Suite To Let. 


corporation] 
9 W y 


Tar Concrete 

Granolithic 
Rock Asphalt. 



Sidewalks, Walks, Driveways, Steps, 
Curbing, Floors, etc. 


Telephone, Boston, 1155. 


and Newton, 153-3. 



PhotogTaphei 

and . . . 

Frame Maker 


Boston and Vicinity. 

New Siudlo, 164 Tremont SI., next to Keith's. 

Hoston Tel. No. 730-2 Oxford. 


Newtonviiie Studio, Opposite Depot 
Newton Centre, “ •• 

Newtunvllle Tel. No. 283-1 Newton. 


BsitablisbecJ 1S9I. 

JOHN B. TURNER. & QEO. F. WILLIAMS. 

REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE, MORTGAGES. 

Care of Estates a Specialty. 

Opposite Depot. ...... INEWTOI>VIL,I-.B. 

Refer by permlBslon to lion. Wm. Claflin, George W. Morse, Henry F. Ross, John F. Lothrop. 


Why Certainiy 

Barnard's Water Bug and Roach Exterminator. (^QiLV.Ij] 

IT8 WARRANTtO. tOLO CVCRTWHCRC, nYMAILaOe. 

BARNARD & CO., 7 Temple Place 


You Can Rid Your House of 
Water Bugs and Roaches If 
You Use .... 


COACH AND FAMILY HORSES. 


Thatlnent lot of high class horses ever exhibited for sale in New Eoclxnd, They were all 
selected with irreat care, have been carefully bitted, bandied and driven regularly, so that they are 
fitted for use in the city aud country. Beautifully matched coach and family pairs, cobs, sinxia 
drivers and saddlers, all at reasonable priues. Why not buy of a thoniucbly responsible hrm who 
have been in business for more than 20 years, ami who can siinw a better list of regular customers 


have been in business for more than 20 years, ami who can snow a better list of regular customers 
and references tlian any dealers In New Fngland. ihir policy is, wliere we sell a horse and It does 
not giveperfect satlafactlaD,'to|take It back and give anotber equally as good, wilbouc any addi- 
tional charge. We can give the very best references. Send for out anuauncemeot, 

wJ. D. RA.CKA.ro «& SONS, 7 1-2 Chardon St., Boston. 

MAKERS OK.. 
German and Vienna 
Cotfae Cakes. 

Tea Rings, Scollen, Fine Chocolates and Bon Bons. 

AND 

Ice Cream Soda, Presh Pruit. 

ALL ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTIONS OP FORMER PATIENTS ARE AT THIS OFFICE. 

THE DRAPER CO. 

OP T 1 C I A IN S , 


Asst. Opbtbalmlo Surgeon, MassachuBetts 
Geoera Hospital. 

Oplithalmlo durgeon, Boston Dispensary. 
Ciiolc Asst. MasBachusetts t2ye ami Ear 
Inflrmaty. 

Member New England Opbtbalmological 
Society. (Resigned ) 

Member Massacbiisetts Medical Society, 
Member Soctote Franoaise D’Ophthaluio- 
lugle (Paris, France). 


29 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON. 
FRANK E. DRAPER, M. D., 


Glasses Accurately Fitted. Prescriptions Ailed 
at Reasonable Prices. Mall Urdera will re 
ceive Proiuot Attention, 


Real 

Estate 


Newton 

Newtonviiie 

West Newton 
Auburndale 


Mortgages West Newton 

Insurance Auburndale 

Special Attention paid to Sale and Leasing of 
Estates in the above villages. 

Rapresentatives of All the . Leading Insurance Companies. 

— orriOBB — 

J. C. FULLER, Newtonviiie. 

FRENGH & SON, Trisoat Balieing, 73 Trimoiil St Boston. Rooms 650 a 8BJ. 

The Great Oregon Monarch 

r* ■ S ■« S • n meat, Is in this iiwtuoce wholly eilm- 

Gold Mining Company, 

Til, arret lleil Hoy Co.. «ii ttdlMnlili! prooorty, wlildli lire tin oMOMloii ol our Monurcli 
vein for Iftoo feet. Is now prodiiulng fluO 000 a luoulh from a '*0 staiiiii mill 

91UU luvaated in the Red Boy Co. () years agu Is wurcli |2»,UOO to-day. 

OREGON MONARCH STOCK AT 20c- A SHARE 


BEINJ/XIVIIN A. UIUUERT. OF»'riClArN, 

Hormo^rly of AiJcxmAS dt (Gilbert. 

WEMOViiu Tu J16 Colonial BuiLDiNa, lOo boylaton btrcct. boston. 
Expert Kyu Exatiiiiiaiiou Pretjcriptiou UImxus at abort uoticu Hrukuu LutieeB. 
lieplacuti for 50 Cuutx. Auy AbllgiDatio {runiMx Duplicated fur 91 to $1.50. 
Quick Itupairiug. 


WALLACE RADCLIFFE & CO., 

50-5& Devonshire St., Boston. 



rifK MKWTOX fJUAl’IlH', FIIIDAY, MAY 2!t, 1002. 


RO A R n OF A IRRRIVIRN l State House Utter. Sn;”'!;"";..;" j 

Dv/vlVl/ vf ll ( 8 itec 1 «l to tho tJravliio) misnlort wa« appoJntcrt. A inrjfe iiiim- , 

-,1 iru,-t of atncndmeiitn were ofFttrcrl to I 

(Contlimmi from i*BKfl 2 .) nostoti. May 21, 1W2. meaBn-c when it was under «li«- 

After a week Iti which very little cunaion on Friday, but they were all 
tliorir.itijr water inaiiiH on Chaskc accoinpUshcd owiiiff to the ab» rejected and the bill \raa enf^ronaed 

avenue, {5l‘JS);nml Kiv erside street gg^^e of a larjre mimber of commit- ns it came from the committee. It in 
(5345); appropriatlnir for fur- . . . i *j *« . *i.- now itt tlic calendar of the Senate. 


State House Letter. 

(H|ieclRl to the tbApliic) 


avenue, (Sl'JS); and Riverside street 
(5345); appropriating 51, 4(MI for fur- 
nislilng Thbinpaonville school; as- 


tces on trips of investigation. 


On Motiday next, the Senate will 


signing hcarlftg .Tune 2 on taking General Court settled down to its take up the bill to provide for the 

land for drain in Wade street ; re- work for this week with an idea of abolition of the death penalty, favor- 

scimUng Sect. 19 of .•ildcrn.a„ic reg- ,ettlmK as many mat- J.^ly reportnd by a bare majority of 

ulations regarding speed of automo- " i i joint judiciary cominittce, ! 

biles, and rc<|itesting rules committee t^rs as possible in the ovcrloatlcd with Mr. Dana and six associates 

to consider ordinance authorising po- calendar. The indications are that dissenting. ' 


with Mr. Dana and six associates 


The national conference of charities 
and correction meets in Detroit, 


lice rewards. there is about a month of work still The national conference of chanties 

Orders granting the Telephone Co. . , definite effort in tlie correction meets in Detroit, 

attachments on Clark Street, Washing, ahead though dehiiitc eMort in tne Michigan, the latter part of this 
ton street and Waltham and Derby direction of expediting business month, and the Governor has ap. 
streets, were also adopted after Alder- should reduce the time somewhat. pointed Hon. Albert h, Harwood of 

man Norris had called attention to committee on metropolitan Newton, who is one of the members 

the feet that more poles had been al- referred to it within ‘'?= o< insanity, a delegate 

tempted located on Glen avenue, than to this conference, 

had been authorised by the board, ^ week the petition of Mayor Weeks ^ bill extending for a year, the 
and that the committee of last year of Newton for legislation to authorixe time in which the special committee 
had required companies to apply for the city to construct main drains and Charles river dam mu.st report 

relocations before work was done. common sewers in a part of Beacon '™’' i" ‘he House yester- 

Orders for sewer construction in .. . ^ .nt.. ..a. 

Mill street. Upland and Oakwood street in Boston, this petition comes Dana has given notice of an 

roads were referred to the Finance under the classification of measures intention to offer various new sections 

Committee. which are necessary in the interests bill to amend and perfect the 

The President's reference to the > . . .... j t.* i. u Revised Daw.s, which has been re- 

Finance committee of the order for mun.e.pal.l.es and which may be judiciary eominittee. 

a sidewalk on Chaniiing street, was admitted at any time. The original amendments were drawn, 

opposed by Alderman Mcllen, who The bill provides that the city may it is understood, by the commission- 
said that as a grant of money had con.struct these sewers and main consolidation of the stat- 

alreadv been made for sidewalk work , . . n ^ ..i. y,T utes, and cover errors a nd conHicts 

by the^FScTcommittee it waa not drama , a Beacon street from the New- other chapters which have been 

necessary to refer. easterly to Reservoir lane, discovered since the new codilicalioii 

Alderman Hutchinson thought it thence through s.iid Reservoir lane went into effect. Doubtless Mr. 
unreasonable for the Finance com- I a,, ,i ia„,i nf fhn Rn^ton mui Alhn.iA* Dana’s amendments are of the same 


utes, and cover errors a nd conHicts 
with other chapters w'hich have been 
discovered since the new codilicalioii 


AMATEURS IN VAUDEVILLE. 


CLun’s fuofiKAM ix c'iiANXix«) ciruucit 

PAItLOUS M'KDNKSDAY KVENINO. 

The pet adjectives of vaudeville 


a hand vote of 8 to 7. 


unreasonable for the Finance com- I 3 ,, tbc Boston and Albany Dana’s amendments are of the same 

mittee to do tlie work of the Public . . ., nature. MANN, 

iniiiee lu incnu enmoanv to connect with the sewers 

Works cuminittee over again, .. . ' , » ... ... 

Alderman Brown had every confi- of the town of Brookline, provided AMATEURS IN VAUDEVILLE. 

dence in the Works committee but they shall not be laid in Beacon 

thought the Finance committee ought street without the consent and in oratikyixo succrss of k.vtkktai.vmk.vt 

fhnt the manner approved by the metro- cluii’s l•uo««AM ix eiiAsxixo eifuucit 

President \\eed said that nnntnn wntcr nurl ^cwnnn-c ho-ird PAHLOUS M'KDNESDAY KVEXINO. 

ference of the chairmen of commit- politan water and sewerage Doaro. 

tees at his office early in the year. Any damages occasioned shall be as- . adiectlves of vaudeville 

to try and expedite the business of certained and recovered as in the . u ■ l.. t. • 1 

the board, it was decided that it was case of laying out waj's or streets in tradtioiis-- *brtght,brisk and breezy, 
not best for the board to grant money the city of Newton, and the city is ma^* be truthfully applied in describ- 
without a written request from the authorized to lay, assess and collect ing- the performance of the Entertain- 
departments and that sidewalk and sewer assessments upon the land Club In Channing church par- 

crosswalk should go to the street com- abutting upon said Beacon street in , . 

miasioner and be included in his the city of Newton and any other lors, Wednesday evening of last week, 
monthly grant of expenses. The or- land benefitted by said sewers in the A crowded house, a fine show and re- 
der in question carries a distinct manner in which sewer assessments pcated demands for encores tell the 
expenditure of money and under the now are or hereafter may be laid, gtorv In a nutshell 
rule should go to the Finance com- assessed, and collected, in said city ^ ‘ .... 

mittee. of Newton. The indications are that The first number was a well-acted 

Alderman Melleii’s appeal from this perfecting amendments will be added skit “Villian and Victim.” by Miss 
ruling was seconded by Alderman to the bill as its phraseology does not Florence W. Hills and Mr. Leverett 

Day, who thought the grant of money appear to be clear. Bentley. It was skilfully handled 

made this a different case from tliat If we could know for a moral ccr- and reflected much credit upon these 
of a sewer. ^ tainty that no subway legislation well known chib members. 

Alderman Saltonstoll said that if would be enacted this year, the day a travesty on a minstrel first part 

the Straet Commissioner can con- of prorogation might be forecast by Messrs. Ralph \V. Angier, Guy B. 
struct a sidewalk without action of with some degree of confidence. The Haskell and “Jack” Farqnhar seemed 
the board, it was a waste of time to Mayor of Boston has informed Chair- to strike a sympathetic cord from 
consider them. ^ man Jones of the committee on met- the front row to the line of standees 

Alderman Mellen did not question ropoUtan affairs that he finds it im- at the rear. It was an even race for 
the right of the Commissioner under possible to reach any agreement with laurels with three favorites in the 
the grant and failed to see why the management of the elevated rail- field and proved a “united” success, 
specific expenditures under the grant way company . What the Mayor in- Mr. Charles L. Bixbv, Jr., furnished 
should again come before the Finance sUts upon is a twenty-five year lease a delightful surprise by an exhibition 
Committee. at a rental of four and one half per of club swinging that fully equaled 

President Weed said this was a cent. The railway company does not professional acts of a similar cha rac- 
weak point in the method of proce- I care to pay as high as four and one ter. ZIZl 

dure, as aDer passing the grant, the half per cent., unless it can have a Master Howland Ellts sang 
board takes one particular case and thirty year lease, A singular thing very pleasing selections that called 
authorizes the department to charge it , in connection with the discussion is forth much admirutioii. 
to the same appropriation. The that it seems to be generally admitted Miss Grayce E. Cook, reader, was 


"lAive lighteni 
^ lal»or,” the say* 

jM ing runs, and in a sense it 
V is true. But even love 
1 cannot lighten lalior or 
make it easy for the wom- 
an who is in constant suf- 
fering from inflammation, 
bearing - down pains or 
other womanly diseases. 
The one thing that can 
make work ea.sy for wom- 
en is sound health, and 
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Pre- 
scription is the thing that 
will give sound health ' 
to sick women. It cures 
womanly diseases which 
cause weakness, and cures 
the Ixickache, sideache, nervousness and 
other ills which are the result of woman- 
ly disea.ses. 

"I suflVrtd from female weakness for Urt 
months,” writm Miss Belle HeHrick. of Nye, 
Patoam Co., W. Va. "I was treated by a good 
physician init he never seemed to do me any 
good. 1 wrote to Dr. R. V. Pierce for advice, 
which I received, telling me to take his ' Favor- 
ite Prescription' and 'Grdden Medlc.'tl Discov- 
ery.* When I land nsed the medicines a month, 
my hcaltii vms much improved. It has contic- 
DM to improve until now Icon work at almost 
all kinds of housework. I had scarcely any 
appetite, hut it is all right now. Have g.-iined 
aeveral pounds in weight. Dr. Pierce's medi- 
cioes have done wonderfully well here. I 
would advise all who suffer from chronic dis- 
eases to write to Dr. Pierce.” 

<< Favorite Prescription” makes weak 
women strong, sick women well. Ac- 
ce|>t no substitute for the medicine 
which works wonders for weak women. 

Dr. Pierce’s Common Sense Medical 
Adviser is sent /r^e on receipt of stamps 
to pay expense of mailing on/y. Send 
21 one-cent stamps for the paper-covered 
book, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound 
volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 


ALL CARS TRANSFE.? TO 

CEO. J. 

RICKNELL 

I^M Homo ^ 

Furnlshorsm w%^a 

Tha OU Stand of the 

ATKINSON FURNISHING CO. 


New England's Largm 
est House Furnish- 
ing Emporluntm It's 
the Credit House That 
Sells at Cash Pricesm 


to the same aijpropriation. llio that it seems to lie t'onerally admitted Miss Grayoe E. Cook, reader, was 
effect being to jiiuke a larger grant, that the railway company has no hope given a flattering reception. Her coii- 
In reply to a question Alderman of getting a longer lease than twenty- tributions were of an c.xccptioiially 
Lothrop said the grants were based five >^ears. while it is also stated order and fully merited the 

on itemized statonienU from depart- there is no probability of its getting many rounds of applause she received 
ments. ,a less rental than four and one half “The Sphiii.s.’ was an tihisioit of 

Alderman Metleii thought this or- per cent. This would lead to tlie incvit- the Hernnan-Kellar tpyc and would 
der if pa.ssed would be included in able conclusion that the railway coni- have pleased anv of the great magl- 
the grant already made. , paiiy really expects to get nothing ciana as it did the .imliencc- Mr. 

President Weed suggested that a from this Dcgislature, and that is Frank W. Weber prepared it. as.sistcd 
method of avoiding this detail might about all it is looking for. Mean- Mr. Bixby. 

be devised, and believed that as the wliilc.two interesting elcniciits in the pretty a picture as could be 

most important function of the , discussion mav be noted. Gnc is that imagined was the “Sunflower Chorus” 


As pretty a picture as could be 
imagined wasthe “Sunflower Chorus” 
witli Mrs. Ralph C. Emery, soloist. 
T'lic latter was in fine voice and was 
ably assisted by eight young 


most important function of the , discussion mav be noted. Gnc is that imagined wasthe “Sunflower Chorus” 
board was (he appropriation of President Carter and his associates ^vith Mrs. Ralph C. Emery, soloist, 
money, no action should be taken on on the Associated Board of Trade, q'hc latter was in fine voice and was 
these routine matters until the do- and apparently, so, (he Public Fran- ably assisted by eight young 
partments had made a request with chise League, stand solidly witli women. Their “golf dance,” with 
details and amount. This would Mayor Collins in his attitude, while colored light effects, was a distinc- 
throvr the detail of work on the de- the other is tliat the leading men in tive feature. 

partmeiU and all would come up in the metropolitan affairs committee The ’ 'song sheet” of Messrs. Chess 
the monthly grant and not in specific are disposed to favor the passage of \\\ Flinn and Ralph 8 . Howe, with 

casas. the bill limiting the term to say*, a lialf-<lo 7 .en colored bovs scored a 

Alderman Kutcliiiison said this twenty-five years, or possibly thirty hit. Tlie principals sung and 

order was included in the grant and years, and making the maximum acted well and had substantial sup- 
it . was unnecessary to go to the rental four and one-half per cent, or port with the liveliest of **livc notes.” 
committee tsvice. four apd seven-eighths per cent,. Without mention of the untiring 

When Alderman Saltonstall desired and then leaving the question as to efforts of Miss Elizabeth L. Callcy, 

to hear from the Street Commissioner the actual length of tlie lease and accompanist, whose energy and care- 

Alderman Carter said it was a ques- the actual rental to be paid to be fyt playing was in no sinall measure 

tion as to the form of order and not adjusted by the Railroad Coinmis- responsible for the satisfactory re- 

as to how the commissioner interprets ' sioii. suits, any account would be incoiii- 

it. It is interesting news wliich comes pietc. 

Commissioner Ross when called to . Boston to the effect that the Bos- The stage inanugemeiit of Mr. Ralph 
upon said he should consider the ton elevated railway* company has Emery was without a flaw. Mr. 
order as within the grant. entered into an agreement with the Bancroft E. Goodwin was his right 

The chair was then sustained by association controlling the Newton hand man. The ushers were headed 


We A 
Furnish ■ 


Kitchom 

1 bsAvy raos« witb 
elevated ibelf, 

1 eq. drop-leaf table. 

2 b;.rdvo«d chain. 

1 kitebea lamp 

2 wladov sbadea. 

16 yda oilcloth. 

Dining Room 

20 ydo. iBfraia carpet. 
1 O-lt, exteaeioo tabla 
Sonne seatobalra. 

1 dinoer set— 112 poo. 
6 kaiveo, 

0 forbo. 

6 Bpoooa. 

1 tablo lams. 

3 window sbadea. 


■ Rooms 
P for 

Parlor^ 

1 &.pc. perlor salt. 

1 parlor tablei 
16 yda.isgrals carpet 
|3 window abadeai 
Is pr. leceonrteinsi 
1 parlor lamp. 

Ghamber, 

1 oompltto obamber 
aet, cak finish, In- 
olndinit ledatead, 
drbaaeri commode. 

4 0800 aoftt obalri. 

1 cane eeat rocker. 

I table. ^ 

I towel rack, 

1 comfort spring. 

1 matlreas 
1 pr. p'Jlowa. 

|1 toilet eet. 

|2 window ibsdea 
|1 decorated lamp. 

|l8 yde. oerpet. 

'z pr. lareonrtAioa 


street railways to bring their cars to > 1 ,.. Horace C. Harrington and 

On motion of Alderman Hutchinson the centre of Boston. Less than wore grotesque costumes as well us 
the order in question was then amend- this could not be done, of course, faitlifuUv performing their duties. 


I If jrow arm loo bumy lo vmit, 

I writm ua and wa wll aanitour 
1 aalmmman to y»u. Wo ac 19 for 
I eaah and gtva liberal tarmm of 
I oradlf. 

I Send for CataJog^ue. | 

827 “Si*' 827 


5cbooU aiib Ccacbere. 


Ratal), mill .-inenr, I«t 99 « 

BraU's hFtat Cowaw 

Provisions. 

6 & 10 Cole's Block, Newton. 

Wall Papers . 


Special dcsigDfl of ' 

latent styles In 

I Rich Red and Deep Greens. 

Foreign and Domestic Papers. 

RETAILING AT LOWEST 
WHOLESALE PRICES. 

Wm. Matthews, Jr. 

163 Kilk St., Boston, Mass. 

Established 1843 

THE HIGH GRADE 

STIEFF 

PIANOS 

Emphatically the Best Piano 
for You to Buy 
Because of its exquisite tone. 

Because of its general excellence. 
Because of its wonderful durability. 

SOLD DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY FOR CASK 
ON REASONABLE MONTHLY PAYMENTS. 

Olu PiAsofl Taken ix Tbadr. 

CHAS. mTsTIEFF, 

156A Tremont 5t., Boston. 

H. J, GARDNER. Manager. 

A. SIDNEY BRYANT, 

Former Head Decorator and Designer 
for Upholstery Dept. R. H. White 
Co. 

Dfaperiss, PDrlm & Lace Mains 

HADE TO ORDER, 

Upholstery, WInilow Shades, MaMresses. : 

Opposite Depot, Newtonville. j 

Teleiibooe. j 

I 

I 

Vinelaid 

Grape 


Juice. 


I Keal Estate ano fnaurance. 

, FOR CHOICE BUILDING LO^ 

I —ON— 

I FARLOW HILL 

I and KuitwHKKR m 

THE NEWTONS. 

AVrLT TO 

W. S. & F. EDMANDSs 
429 Centra St., Nefton. Braf'i Bl'k, Rittei C>.i 
178 Dnontlilre Street Boston. 

ABAN, TrTwBRIDS" 

AUCTIONEERS, APPRAISERS. 

REAL ESTATE 

Money to loan 
on mortgage. 

Brackett'S Block, I 930 Exchange RalMlw^ 
vn Centre St., Kewton. I S3 state Street, Reesa » 
Notary PoblJc, | Telepbone. 

Establlslieil 1857^ Teleplions 2951, 

EDWARD F. BARNES, 

Real Estate Aient and Brolter. 
Expert Appraiser, Notary Piililii:; 

MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES 

l&snraoce Afnr.t aod Anctloneer Member eft 
the Real Eeute Exchange. 

31 8tata 8f; Boafon. Braehett^a^ 
Blockt Newton* 

E. H. GREENWOOD. 

REAL ESTATE, 

Stevens Building, 

Newton Highlands. 

A large variety of Newton Hign- 
lands property tor sale and to let. 
Some bargains in house lots. 

Nuidd sued Railway. 

Cars Leave 

Nonantum Sq., Newton 

For HEWTONVILLE. WEST NEWTON t WALTHA* 

ai 0.30, ".UO, 7.;50 .4. M., and every 15' 
minutes until 11.:30 P. M. Sundays, 
the same after S.4.‘t A. M. 

For NONANTUM. BEMIS & WALTHAM at 6.45> 
A. M. and every hour until 1.4.’) P. M.> 
Then every half hour until 10.4.') P. M. 
Laist car at n. 4 ri P. M. Suodays “.IS 
A. M., and evciv lualf hour until ILLS 
P. il. 

For AUDURNOALE. ake e.ars leaving at 15 
and 4>‘> minutes after the hour, and 
TK.kNSFEll at Lexington Stiect. 

Cars Leave .Aubunidale 

For WALTHAM and WATERTOWM at 6 .w A. 

M. and every half hour until 10.4o P. 
M. Sundays, first car at $.lo A. M. 
Connections made at Waltham fos 
Lexington. .Arlington Heights, Bedfoid, 
Concord, Concord JuucTiun, Billcricti 
and Lowell. 


ed by including the words “already after a tacit agreement luid been 


HISS Ellen D. Jackson. I 

On May I7tli tlicre passed from our 


Jackson liomestead. 

She was a member of one of New- 


granted” and adopted. reached between tlie elevated rail- MICC CVPCP 

Alderman Hutchinson then stated way people and the Boston and Wor- HISS Ellen D. JackSOn. iTlIo^ r 1 rrC 

that the City Solicitor advised a cester line to do the same thiiiff. Not- On Mav 17th there passed from oiir TCAPUCD flC TUC Ullll III 

change ni the ordinances before any withstanding the objections which ap- ^ , , ItAlititn Uf 1 IlL lIULIIi 

spee^ivay order was adopted and a pear to be raised by some Boston midst one who was well known and ILHUIILII Ul I III. llUklll 

proposed Uraft was referred to the people (who fear that the suburban- respected. Miss Klien D. Jackson, Resumes Lasimuv Ocioher i. 

Committee on Rules. ites will monopolize tlie cars, and daughter of the late Hon. William Address 73 PEKKIN5 ST. WEST NEWTi 

Alderman Weldon then presented therefore hurt the service rather than jadj^on, died at her home the old 

an order for 5100 for observance of improve it), it is certainly a matter y « \ j ’ 

Memorial Day by Thos. Burnett for general congratulation that a sub- Jackson homestead. ^ V/Si^lin 1 tl 

Camp, Spanish War Veterans, and ject wliich, in former years, created She was a member of one of New- ▼ IvAlIll Illw^Ll UVLIv 
it was ruled out of order by the chair, such an immense ninount of friction ton’s oldest families and was bom r*r\xxfiivi a tt? 

who said the action on the report of ,it the State House because of the April 26, 1825 in the house where she 1_. EDWIN L-rlA3E| 
the E'inance committee covered the jealousy of the Boston street railway had always lived. 

matter. interests of any infringement of its She was closely identified <lurii)g (Fu|iii of C. .M. LoeUler.) 

Alderman Weldon then presented privileges in the Boston streets, has her long and useful career with the , » NPWTnN rtA< 

an order for 550 for the same object, been adjusted by private conference social and religions life in Newton, aW Jiapie Ave., inc , 

Alderman Brown said that 5500 and agreement in so satisfactory a was highly educated and very artis- . 

had been appropriated for Memorial inanner. tic. Slie was a charter mcinber of 

Day for barge hire, band and bun- City Solicitor Slocum was busy tlie Kliot church, the founder and fur rnU|i llA/1itATiiutnAan 

quet, to which this Camp had been last week in hearings before tlie com- 37 years the president of the Freed- itlv luvilllbridUvilll 

invited. Flowers are furnished by mitee on ways and means outlie men's Aid Society, which started Ajan tiik 

citizens and can be used by the bill which lias been favorably report- during the civil war and did such ANU THK 

Camp. They have 15 graves to deco- ed bv the committee on metropolitan faithful service for Hampton and FAPIT&lQ Hi? PIIRHI 

rate and the appropriation is more afl'airs to provide for the payment of Tuskeegee institutions. She was a vAril/iLd UT LlUlVvl 

than ample for the day. Alderman 540()0 uniuially by the inctropulitan life long friend and admirer ot Geii. 

Brown said he understo^ there was water district to the town of Clinton Armstrong and Booker T. Washing- Special Summer VacatU 
a quarrel over the place in line but as a compensation for its loss of tax- ton: wus an honorary member of the Tmir 

with that the city had nothing to do. ation through the cuiistructioii of the Lucy Jackson Chapter, D. A. K., • DUr. 

Alderman Weldon said the Spanish great Wachiisett reservoir and tlie justly so, for 47 Jacksons went from uestouiiurtuvlt; fur study or Art 8 d<I Ami 

War Veterans did not wish to accept Wachusett dam in that town. Newton to the battle of Concord and oloKy. KUucatiou auU Kt-vreaiiun si luodsi 

favors from the G. A. K., and he The law departments in Boston, Lexington. She leaves three sis- i-(t)ersiai«»u;«'uieuiihrouBiioui. 

thought they were entitled to a little Newton, and the other cities and ters, Miss Caroline B. Jackson, Miss L. /TELANO R0S5I & CO., 


Ae a table luxury, ax a dellcloDs asd Id CTeiy 
way aatisfactory beverage for tbe table, Yli e | 
laud Ora)ie Juice baa DO equal. 

Uletborougli cwbnleaome; especially deal a 
ble to serve at aist parties or social entartatn- ' 
meota. Served in a punch bowl with chopp d 
ice, it IS preferable to every way to tbe uai al 
vtrooger beverage. 

25 Cents Pint. 

45 Cents Quart. 

10 Cents Trial Bottle. 

Can be supplied by the case. 


Violin Instruction 

L. EDWIN CHASE, 

(Fupil Of C. .M. LoeUler.) 

20 n«ple Ave., NEWTON. riASS 

The Mediterranean 


Etptessmen. 


CAPITALS OF EUROPE h 


Special Summer Vacation 
Tour. 

Ue«top))uftui)lty fur study of Art anil Amha'- 
uloK)'. Kducatiou aud Kt.vreaiiui) al luoderaie 
oust. I.(l)erul airaiiKviueut tbruu|ihout. 


recognition on their own account. towns In the district do not spend Cornelia W. Jackson of Newton, Mrs. 

The order was then defeated. Alder- much tiuic haggling over tlie (pies- Mary B. Curtis of North Tonatvaiida. 
man Weldon casting the only uffirma- tiuii of exact compensation, but do N. Y. The funeral was from the 
tive vote. urge that the time is nut ripe for a homestead on Monday and was largely 

Alderman Trowbridge then pre- decision us to husv much the district attended by her many relatives and 
sented a resolution that tlie board ought to pay Clinton, and therefore friends. 

was of the opinion that suitable wait- urge that the matter go over to the Kev. Wm. II. Davis, pastor of Kliot 
ing rooms should be provi<led in next Legislature before definite clmrcli, officiated. The Mendelssulin 
Nonantum square by the street rail- action is taken. ipiurtet sang “tint of the Shadow,” 

way companies’ interested, with Tlie ways and means committee lust “Rock of Ages,” and “Looking this 
particular reference to Sunday week reported a bill to provide for Way.” The pallbearers were her 
traflic, and it was adopted. continuing tlie work of ellmiiiuting nephews: Messrs. Chus. B. Fille- | 


sa state St„ buatoii. Mass. 


Hiieelal Savov. piival4i Tour to Spain, rurtiqjal 
auuttuiiiliorii trauce eud uf Marcli, i9u3. I 


Nonantum square by the street rail- action is taken. ipiurtet sang “tint of the Shadow,” 

way companies’ interested, with Tlie ways and means committee lust “Rock of Ages,” and “Looking this 
particular reference to Sunday week reported a bill to provide for Way.” The pallbearers were her 

traflic, and it was adopted. continuing tlie work of ellmiiiuting nephews: Messrs. Chus. B. Fille- 

Aiid at 10.37 p. 111 . the board ad- grade crossings, witli an uineml- brown, Kdwiii F. Sinullwoixl. Walter 

iourned. nient striking out the section referred M. Jackson, W. H. Jackson, Harry 11. 

~ to in tliis correspoiuU’tice to provide Keith. Hertiert M. Bacon, and Dr. A. 


NOTICE. 

McwT<)X. .A)<rff Ituli. llMi 


lhat BeautllUl Gloss bringing in street railway com- c. M. Moir of Newton, ami Mr. Lewis 

comes from the varnish in Devoe’s panics as a fourth party In the pay- A. Hall of New York and Bay Mills, 
Varnish Floor Faint; costs Scents nient of the expense on proceedings Michigan. 

more a quart though. Sold by J. M. already begun. They recoininended She was buried in the family lot 
Briggs & Son, W. L. Tuiiilinsuii, an addition to another section which in the old Ceiilve street burying 
aud MeWuin A Bon. would permit the bringing in of round. 


My wifv, Uraru IlHWkAwurtti, liM islt litsr bsU 
aiidVuuo. sue 1 iisj no bllNun ber soouum j 
alter lliu Oats. 

liKvflUiK \V. HAWKSWOltTII. 


HLAVK WELL. 

SHIRTS 

1 aiu itrviisrvO lo <10 ordsrM fur furuisr iwtruiia 
lU V. IS. ilaokorauiauu r«- 

W. H. BLACKVIELL. 

«|i> •slini.KY STUUKT UOInTGN. 


THIS 


Miss FYFFE cao beauiiplieil by the cose. 

TEACHER OF THE VIOLIN, Hudson 

Reminee October I. /^ItllUl IIUU^UII, 

Address 73 PEKKINS ST. WEST NEWTON. ^ONANTUN SQUARE. NEWTON 
- - SrkVENS BLOCK 


6 Forms in One. 


The only Perfect Kxteiinon Dres* Koriu In tbe I 
market. l.a(Hea send fur t Iford'a lllu^irxted I 
C'ircttlar, IJ West Street, Ibwtun. A I'leaoaut 
Sur|)ris«. 


Is the Season when everybody 
consults the GROCER. R you come 
to us you will liml evert thing yoiL 
want. 

Fine Groceries in large supply*. 

t^^Aak for abut you Deed uf 

W. O. KNAPP & CO.’S. 
57 LANGLEY ROAD, 

Tel. £hi-3, Newton Hivhlanda. NEWTON CENTRE 

jf. r. HiGGiys, 

PRACTICAL PLUMBER 

I 

SANITARY ENGINEER. 

Plumbing Work in all its Brenchftft, 

Haring bad twenty-two yeant' exvert- 
eiive in tbe buelue»e in this city, iiailMi 
•atiefocuon la guaranteed. 

Sumner's Block.. Xeurtom., 

Telephone No. lus 


NEWCOMB & SNYDER, 

Newton and Boston Express. 

I Leave Newton 7.30 and 9.30 a.iu. Leave I 
I ton TJ lu. uid 3 p.iu. Newton OlUce; 334 Con- | 
I tre St. order Box : ti. k*. Atlciua' 8 t 4 >r«. 

Boston OlMoea : IB Uevousblre 8 t .,174 Waeb- I 
I ltigu>n St., 34 Court S«j., lUA Stale Bireet, 81 
I Vrmukliu St., IJ Harrleuu Ave. Kxteiulon. I 

I pereoualatieutioD given all ordeni. Teleubnae I 
I ‘ 430 - 4 . Furuliure aud Plano uioviDK. I 


HOLMES’ 

BAGGAGE EXPRESS. 

Youconalwaye fliid oue of Holuiea’ Kxpreee 
ueu at tb«|lr ataud, Nawi«iN BAUc.aux Riux, 
fruiu 8.30 .T U.lo I’. H . abeieacoll luo) 
be left, or leave or«leri at U.P. Aiklua', Grocer, 
or Newlou Hualneaa Kxi bauge, .40'^ Centre 8t. 
Tfllepboue oouuecuuu, 

Fumffuru ured Biano Movinff, 
also Crockery umt Bicturmm 
curttf’uHy yucketl for trtinm- 
purtatioH, 

Ueoerol Jobbing of every deecriptlou prouipl 
ly attended to. 

M 8 M.* NeirfeM, ftaoi 


MILLINERY* 

We are prepared to show 

TRinnED and UNTRIMMED 
HAT5. FLOWERS, 

and all the latest uoveltiee 
fur^the seasou. Also the 

Reaoined Phipps & Atchlsoo Tallorid Hits. 

E. Jl'VENE ROBBINS. 

ELIOT BLOCK. - NEWTON 


273 Washinitton Street, 
ureMliuuM.. Au.uri.a.1* NBWTON. 

b«)u«. 



1 


TfIK JiKAVrON (JHAPIIIC FHIDAV, MAV ‘2:\, l‘»02. 


^HE NEWTON GRAPHIC TI,c1«.c,< petition of tl,o \Vulth.-,m 

St, Kv. Co. to read* fsoiiniituin 
j’UBi.Jsnu) yvRRY VRiiuY AT Rquafc by the way of California ^ 

' l^NTKIC TLACK. NK\VTC>N, MASS. Allison and Pearl streets is a case 

of RoitJff “roiitul Kobin Hood’s barn.” 


se^fM<i-<Ust matter. 


Riibscription, per year . 

SiD^le copies .... 

Py mail free of Postage. 


It is time the di fTerenccs between 
the Grand Army and thcSi)anish War 
#200 Veterans were harmojiized. The war 
5 cents ^ras over lon^r ajfo, and small jealous- 
ies arc out ot place on Memorial Day. 


Afl money sent at sender's ri.sk. All checks, 
drafts, and money orders should 
be made payable to 

KEWTON GRAPHIC PUHLISH'G CO. 

J. C.'PRtMni.RCOM, Treas. 

TELEPHONE NO. 77-3. 

Thr GRAPHtC is printed and niaileil Fd 
a.jy ^ternoons, and is for sale at all Neu>. 
SJands In the Newtons, and at the Poston .N 
Albany News Roonr, lloslon Depot. 

Ai.i. communications must be accompaniet' 
with the name of the writer, .and unpiiblishci 
Ci'jnm unications cannot be returned by nia.’ 
s stamps are enclosed. 

NOTICES 

aK local entertainment.^ to which ndmi.' 
*io:t fee is charged must be paid for at regu 
-i rates, 25 cents per Hue in il'e rc.uiini. 
V# trier, or #1 per inch in advertising columns 

KAFR PLAY. 

■While the facts regarding^ the Bos- 
ton Suburban Electric Co. published 
in our last issue arc partially true, a 
spirit of fair play demands that equal 
prominence should be given other 
matters having a vital bearing upon 
■this question. 

It is not our province to defend the 
•Suburban Company. They are amply 
able to speak for themselves, but it is 
not out of place for us to voice the 
popular sentiment regarding the 
■matter. 

It is well known that the Suburban 
Company is not a corporation, and 
that it is organized upon similar lines 
to the Massach\isetts Electric Co., 
■^vhich controls the street railways of 
Southeastern Massachusetts, and 
whose stock is eagarly sought by the 
solid men of Boston. At the same 
time.U is also known that each of the 
five street railways forming this asso- 
ciation are incorporated under Massa- 
chusetts laws and arc entirely under 
the control of the Railroad Commis- 
sion, not only as regards their opera- 
tion but also as to capitalization and 
finance. 

The assumption that the preferred 
•and common stock issued by the 
Trustees of this company have a par 
value of $100 is entirety erroneous. 
The stock has no par value. In merg- 
ing the stock of the various companies 
.into the stock of the larger company, 
the exchange was practically based 
upon the income values of the old 
stock. , 

The statement that the capitaliza- 
tion of the Suburban Co. is 55,936,000 
itherefor, is without foundation. 

It is also a matter of common 
knowledge- that the same gentlemen 
who formerly managed the separate 
companies, are practically the man- 
agers of the greater company, and as 
they made a strictly bu-siness invest- 
anent in the first instance, it is fair 
to assume that the charge that such 
well known men as Messrs. Adams D. 
Clafiin, William F. Hammett, Sydney 
Harwood, Frank W. Remick and 
James L. Richards arc stock jobbers 
a.ud speculators, is wholly unwarrant- 
ed. 

Tfae public will also remember that 
this consolidation was brought about 
at the earnest solicitation of members 
of the city government, who desired, 
not only to avoid the inevitable fric- 
tion constantly arising between 
several public service corporations 
irorking in the same field, but also to 
secure the greater public convenience, 
■only possible through one harmonious 
management. 

The mayor has been called incoti' 
sistent because he udvocate.s an ad- 
ditional 51845 in the salaries of the 
police and refusisig to approve an 
utem of $600 for granting one day in 
ten for the firenjen. The two mat- 
ters arc found radically di iVerent upon 
careful examination. Tlic readjust- 
lueut of salaries of the police will 
remove an injustice from the reserve 
officers and will improve not only the 
^fflcieucy of the present force but the 
character of the applicants for future 
positions. Un the other hand the ad- 
ditional vacation granted the firemen 
as a pure gratuity without efiect on 
the eflicieiicy of the present or future 
of the department. 

The uldennunic wiatli over an* 
alleged anonymous communication is 
laughable when it is known that the 
paper was in the form of an order, 
and that only a committee reference 
■was requested uimjii it. The board 
constantly acts upon such documents 
which never bear a signature and it 
svas only through a misiinderbtai^l- 
aiig that the incident occurred. 

The public in general has little in- 
terest in the internalt routine of 
aldermaiiic work, but i*rcsideiit 
Weed's suggestion as to the method 
of procedure in the appropriation and 
granting of money has both the popu- 
lar merits of dignity anJ logic. 


These are the daj-a when the own- 
ers of wisteria vific.s are the envy 
of their neighbors. 

The cost of the Boylston street im- 
provement to the city is still mount- 
ing upwards. 

Presented *»Lapt. Jack.*’ 

A large and enthusiastic audience 
assembled in Lincoln hall, Newton 
Highlands, Frida3' night to witness 
the patriotic Irish melodrama “Cap- 
tain Jack.” The plaj* was pjtt on for 
the benefit of St. Mar^-’s baseball 
club, of Upper Falls, The crowded 
hall demonstrated the friendliness of 
the comnuinitj’ toward the boj-s who 
will endeavor this seasoti to show 
themselves the star baseball aggrega- 
tion of Newton. 

The play was ndmirabl.v presented, 
under the direction of Mr. Henr^’ Otis 
Billings. Mr. George H. Gordon was 
the picino accompanist, and discoursed 
sweet music throughout the per- 
formance. The boys of St. Mary’s 
baseball club acted as ushers and 
managed the large audience \ejy 
smoothly. Following is the caste of 
characters: 

Capt. Edward Gordon, 

Mr. Thomas E. Wye 

Squire Shannon, 

Mr. Walter F. Dugan 
John Driscoll, Mr. John Slattery 

Barney Donovan, Mr. John Moran 
Teddy Burke, Mr. James Shields 
Tim Burns, Mr. J. William O’Mara 
Lieut. Rogers, 

Mr. William W. Love 
Aline Driscoll, Miss Helena R.Leahey 
Nellie Shannon, 

Alice C. Kerrivan 
Katie Kelley*, Miss Julia G, Daley 
Marj’, Miss Margaret O'Mara 

Police Paragraphs. 

Wednesday in the police court 
Arthur Alfred, aged 16, and Joseph 
Maher, aged 11, were found guilty of 
stealing harness and a quantity of 
stable utensils from the barn of a 
Newton storekeeper on Williams 
street. Patrolman B. F. Burke con- 
ducted the government's case and his 
thorough investigation was responsi- 
ble for a speedy cleariKig up of the 
case. Maher was placed on probation 
and Alfred sentenced to the Massa- 
chusetts reformatory at Concord, The 
latter appealed. 

About 2 a. III. Tuesd’ay May 13, as an 
castbound freight train of the Boston 
& Albany slowed down in front of the 
Newtonville station it was plainly 
evident that one of the cars was on 
fire. Patrolmen O’Halloran and 
Shaughnessey, who were nearby, had 
no sooner caught sight of the specta- 
cle than the)' were called upon by the 
train crew. When the train stopped 
the ofiicers were informed that tramps 
were occupying* a box car and had set 
it afire. In a short time the patrolmen 
had entered the car which they found 
occupied exclusively by three young 
meii who were nearly overcome by 
smoke. At one end of the car was a 
smouldering fire. The trio was taken 
out and sent, in the patrol wagon to 
police headquarters. They proved to be 
William F. Simmons, aged 20, of Al- 
bany, N. Y. : James Hicks, aged 10, 
of Y^oiikers, N. Y., and Frank Plattn 
aged 19, of New Britain, Conn. 

Last week Saturday a. m. Patrolman 
J. H. Seaver, arrested in Lower Falls, 
Patrick Donovan, aged 14, of Lynn, 
who had e.scaped from the Westboro 
reform school. The boy was taken 
to police headquarters, West Newton, 
and the proper authorities notified. 


ORIENTAL RUGS. 

A CARD 

nR. J. H. BALYOZIANf now assnclatud with our liniiso, Is Idcntinocl with 
our Hug Departninnt. Wo bespeak for him tlio ronfidenco uud liboial pat- 
ronngo of his frlcndii. Wo nnnonncu tlio arrival of a (Ino asHortmont of 

PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUGS. 

Kveryono of them is a mastorploec of art, boautlful In dcslgo, porfeot 
in quality, rich and harmonious In color tonon. Tbo ItiigH and Cnrpots 
inctudod lu thin important invoico nvu marked at greatly rodiiood prices 
and will reward a carofol oxamlnatlon. We advlso an early visit to our 
Hug Department. 

Wo give spoplal atbectlon to tbo repairing of Oriental Ungs and Carpets. 
Holes woven in, Naps roHtorod.^Edgos Rebound. Crooked Hugs Straightened, 
and old Fabrics Naptha Cleansed. 

WEBSTER, COOK CO., 

Furniture, Carpets and Upholstery 

I to Q Washington St.. ROSTOIV. 




BUSINESS NOTICES. 


I TAOH KKNT— Two lists nn Chestnut Htreet, 
I £} near llnstnn it; Alhsny Rtstlnn; rent ff>.r>0 


WOOO, $700 Cash Si 


r Close ok Bi'sinm-is Ariiit. ac, 1902. 


RESOURCES. 


LIABILITIES. 


Ool«l Slid Silver Coin...... 

r. S. X- Nat’l llenk Notes. 
Cash Hnlanoe with Usnka, 


Loans snd Dlscoiioti 

r. S. Honda 

Itnilroad and other Roads ^6,tZA.Sl 
I’rvmiuine on U. s. Iiauds '.ose.on 


Cflpttal 

Htiriilus 

Undivided rriiHts.. 


$ion.ooo.nn 

bii.tioo.io 

a.49.1Tll 


Redeinptlun Fund.. 


•TMW3.10 ‘ S7IM>,£U:i.lO 

Paid In Dividends since Orgnnlzntlon In 1HA7 $iS7,oen 

Paid lor Stocktiatders* taxes, eince Ornanlzstlon 23,050 

EDWARD P. HATCH, President. AUSTIN R. MITCHELL, Vice-President. 
ARTHUR E SMITH. Cashier. 

We accommodate our depositors In 6%'ery way possible c nualsteot with SAFE H VNKING. 


The exhibition of oil and water 
colors, drawings, sketches and china 
painting by Newton Centre artists 
and specimens of pupils' work, to be 
held in Bra)' small hall, on the after- 
noons and evenings of May 28 and 
29, promises to be the most interest- 
ing entertainment ever given in 
Newton Centre. The proceeds will 
be added to the Rice school picture 
fund and used for the purchase of 
pictures for that school. The social 
features are in charge of a committee 
of ladies who will serve tea at the 
afternoon exhibitions and provide 
musical entertainment for the even- 
ings. The hours will be 3 to 5 and 8 
to 10. The udinission will be 35 cents. 
Souvenir catalogues will be on sale 
at 10 cents each. The exhibition will 
I be a local affair in every respect and 
it is hoped that every resident of 
Newton Centre will assist in making 
it a social and tiiiaiicial success. 


ltK!HOI.t.’TlU.N.S OK LUCY J.VCKhO.N CU.M'TKU 
. UKOX MISS KLLKN 1>. JACKSON. 

I V'ery suddenly has passed away our 
friend, Miss Fallen D. Jackson, who 
though personally unknown to most 
ot us, was early made an honorary 
member of our Chapter, and took un 
unfailing interest in its welfare. 

It is from one of her family that 
our Chapter has taken its name, 
“Lucy Jackson,” one who lived in 
the time of the Revolution, and did 
her part as a true patriot and helper 
in her country’s need. 

The family are fine representatives 
of the old New England type of 
cliaracter and our friend partook 
largely of the same qualities.. 

She was interested in all good 
works and her kind thoughtfulness 
will be long remembered by those 
whom she has served. 

To her family and friends and es- 
pecially to the two sisters left in the 
dear ancestral home, we extend our 

u'unnebt sympathy. 

For the Chapter, 

■ Ellen E. Hratt, 

I Alice A. Gould, 

I Abby Louise Allen. 


Among Women. 

At the annual meeting of the Ladies’ 
Home Circle, held Wednesday of last 
week, in the Unitarian church par- 
lors, West Newton, these officers were 
elected: President, Mrs. F. W. Jones, 
first vice-president, Mrs. W. E. 
Thayer: second vice-president, Mrs. 
A. H. Wiggin; recording secretary. 
Mrs. W. F, Hadlock; corresponding 
secretary, Mrs. W. H. Pearson; treas- 
urer, Mrs. C. F. Shirley; auditor, 
Mrs. H. H. Hunt. 

Lucy Jackson Chapter, D. A. R., 
of Newton, met at the home of Mrs. 
Ellen H. Story, in Newton Centre.on 
Monday afternoon, Miss Fanny B. 
Allen, the regent, presided. Appropri- 
ate rcognition was taken of the recent 
death of Miss Ellen D. Jackson, at 
her home in Newton, a few days ago. 
It was voted to hold the annual outing 
of the chapter on June 2d at the old 
Wayside Inn, Sudbury. Rev. J. C. 
Jaynes of West Newton read a delight- 
ful paper on “Partriotism.” 

The adjourned session of the lOtb 
annual meeting of the State Federa- 
tion of Women’s Clubs, including 
the annual election of otficers will be 
held in the Congregational church 
Wellesley. June 12, at 10 a. m. 
Luncheon tickets at 50c. each must 
be obtained from Miss Carolyn "J. 
Peck, Wellesley Hills, before June 
10th, as no tickets will be sold on the 
day of meeting. Special cars w'ill 
probably be run from Nonaiitiim 
square. 

The West Newton Women’s Educa- 
tional Club has been invited to a 
basket picnic at Sharon, Mass., on 
Tuesday, June 10, if the weather is 
favorable; otherwise the following 
day. All who desire to go will 
please notify Mrs. John Bellamy, 133 
Webster street. West Newton, before 
June 1; after that time send w'ord to 
Mrs. Charles H. Stacy, 33 Hensbaw 
street, West Newton. 

Memorial Day exercises of the 
Sarah Hull Chapter. D. R., will be 
held in the old Centre street burying 
ground. May 30. at 10.30 a. m. Rev. 
Adelbcrt L. Hudson will speak. 


At The Churches. 

Rev. W, F. Thomas, the interesting 
speaker from Insein, Burma, will ad- 
dress the Y. P. S. C. E. of the West 
Newton Baptist church next Sunday 
evening at 7.45. AH are cordially tn- 
viied to attend. 

City Hall Notes. 

City Collector Ranlett sold land for 
unpaid taxes last Monday. 

The street light commission are 
hard at work on the readjustment of 
street lights and visited Cambridge, 
and Brookline on Monday evening. 

City iiingineer Farnhain, Street 
Commissioner Ross and Superinten- 
dents Stuart and Berry attended the 
meeting of the Mass. Highway Asso- 
ciation at Pawtucket, K. I., last 
Tuesday. 

City Solicitor Slocum, City Clerk 
Kingsbury and City Engineer Farn- 
hum were busy in court this week in 
the suit of A. D. S. Bell against the 
city. 

In the suit of A. D. S. Bell against 
the city for $25,600 damages and about 
$2500 in sewer ussesments, a verdict 
of $1,0(X) damages and $3tX) for sewer 
assessments was recently rendered. 
City Solicitor Slocum may appeal 
from this decision. 

Invitations to the Memorial Day I 
exercises were issued this week. ! 

A hearing will be given at the 
State House next Tuesday on the pro- 
])osed sewer outlet through Brookline. 


J. S. Walermaa & Sons, 

I TtUMSllAL UNUEKTAKKUH 

itiiti EUUALAIKItS. 
2a:ia unit SySM Wsiililiigtou HLre«t. 

AtlJiilDliiK DiidlBy Strbst Taiiuliml. 
I'ursuiiMl attMiitIuu glvaii to uv«ry iletsll. 
C'iiaiMt) Hiiti ottisr M|i«i;lsl ruiiUis uuiintjuisd 
wUli t'atuliHuiiiiiiiiit. 4'utuiittteut iiflrauDH iu 
ttUsnclsiica tlsy atiil iUkIU. 

Uoxbiiry Vi suil 73. 


' iniiilern liii. 

Newton Centre. L'nS, '.ta 

host nolgliborhooil. Rnoh iiUcoii sre scarce. 
CHOlUR IIOUSR. van IIKXT. Kxcollent 


rermniith. in.iiiOe ol A, PlRke,' Plmifber. j 

oor. Watertown ami Waslilni;ton Htreeta, Went „ KKAI), Newton 


Centre, 008 Treiimni Dili, Itoatim. 


rnotnii ami one of 0. All cnnvcnloiicee, 
anti In |{ood loratinn. For particulars Impilre 
at 14 Nonantnm 1 ’Iboj, Newton. 

T O LRT— Stable on Church Street, R stalls, 
Rood Inft and carriage runiii; ||0 a month, 
wlthiiiit water. Apply at H. tV. Crowell's, 
Chnroh Street. 


Aiflceilaneou 0 . 

C lJRTOMtSRS attmiileil at ihetr hnines in 
Mnniuure, Hhanipnolng, Fiinfal ami llonil 
'I’l'tntinent. Miss Katherine tinllln, Ilolinont 
Htreet. Ml. Auhitm. 

ITtoea reaaonahls. 


— CUanlINESS. 


A highli conoenlraled GLEANER and PURIFIER, asdsolall) laluabln lor SPRING HOUSE CLEANING. 

The First National Bank 

OF WEST NEWTON. MASS. 

OEINERAU STATEMENT 


r> patiercil with the latest styles papers at 
SJ.UO, Wall papor lor sale wholesale )irlcc8. 
Victor Keasciman. Tel. GISl-.l Mnytnarkot, 

For Rent. 


Ad ircss C. 8. Davis, Newton Centro, for two 
modern hoiiaes to rent, D runius each, lie .con 
Street and liracohrldKO Rond. No hotter loca- 
tion or nelf^hliorhood. 


Lamson & Hubbard 


Total Llaltlllties to Stockholders 493.70 

Notes In Clrcnhttlnn 82.1,000 

Demand llopusita fi28,40!l 49 

Total Ll.ibilltics to the Ihibllc SAD, 400 40 


HATS 


Newton Club. 

Arrangements for the usual June 
concerts on Juae 4th, 11th, 18th and 
2Stli are being perfected bv Messrs. 
W. J. FoUet, W. H. Pulsifer and G. 
H. Bond. 

Funeral ol Hcory Esbach] 

The funeral of Mr. Henry Esbach, 
father of Mrs. E. W. Davis, who 
died on Wednesday in his 76th year 
will he held from his late residence 
on Kirkstall road Saturday afternoon 
at 1.45 o’clock. 

HARRIED. 


GAMBLE-BUTTRICK-At Water- 
town. May 10, by Rev. W. F. Green- 
man, William F. Gamble of West 
Newton and Bertha P. Buttrick of 
West Newton. 

LANDER— SCHOFIELD— At New- 
tonvillc, May 16, by Res'. S. G. 
Dunham, Wentworth V. Lander and 
Myra L. Schofield. 

SWEENEY— McCarthy— A t New- 
ton. May 21, by Rev. M. Dolan, 
William P. Sweeney and Julia W. 
McCarthy. 


PENTZ — At Upper Falls, May 11, 
Inez, W., svife of Geo. H. Pentz, 

24 yrs. 1 nio. *26 ds. 

WILLIAMSON— At Newton.TMay 11. 
Annie E., widow- of R. S. William- 
son, 63 yrs. 7 mos. 12 ds. 

STEVENS — At Newton Centre, May 
13, Roger Chandler,son of Moses L> 
and Maria S. Stevens, 4 mos. 28 ds. 

CAMPBELL — At Newton, May 14, 
FrancLs,son of Patrick J. and Mary 
E. Campbell, 1 yr. 1 mo. 17 ds. 

CKOWDLB— At Newton, May 9. Ruth, 
daughter of John E. and Mary 
Crowdlc. 2 yrs. 6 mos. 15 ds. 

BAILEY— At Newtonville, May 11, 
Priscilla L..wife of John W.Bailey, 
78 yrs. 27 ds. 

LOCKE — At Waban, May 10, Ellen 
L., widow of W. B. Locke, 72 yrs. 
9 mos. 8 ds. 

CONTURE— At Newton, May 11, 
Charles Couture, 44 yrs. 10 mos. 12 
ds. 

KIMBALL— At Upper Falls, May 11, 
Sarah S., widow of .Samuel Kimball, 
94 ys. 9 mos. 4 ds. 

LANE — At Amesbury, May 9, George 
3d, infant son of George J., and 
Mystic Woodman Lane, 7 mos. 

LANE — At Newton, May 17, Michael 
Lane, 61 yrs. 

DKOWNFC — At Newton Highlands, 
May 19. George Russell Drowne, 
67 yrs. 4 ds. 

CKOWDLE — At Newton, May 21, 
Helen M., daughter of John E. 
and Mary Crowdie, 6 yrs. 2 mos. 
12 ds. 

WENTZEL— At West Newton, May 
21, Ida G., daughter of Wm. and 
Jennie Wentzel, 1 yr. 1 mo. 2U ds. 


For style, comfort, lightness 
and durable qualities they have 
no equal. 

90 and 92 Bedford and 229 Washington Sis 
BOSTON. 


TREMONT 

BEQINNINQ TUESDAY. MAY 20. 

rtatinee Wednesday and Saturday. 

PRINCE 

OF 

PILSEN 

The Ne V Musloal Comedy 
By PIXLEY and LUDERS, 

Author* of Kins Dodo." 

The Care of a Gentleman’s 
Wardrobe 

is ftn nrt. Wo will Imvo one of our 
wftiruhs or miiformert boys call iit your 
resilience, cullect your suits, wliich we will 
cleniisc, rejiuir, pro.sM, unil deliver uvory 
vveuklntlie year. We riirnlsh you with 
dri!NH-Rult case, your naino oii it, terms as 
follows; 

EnGre Wardrobe, 2 Suits per Week, 
$3.00 per month. 3 25 down, 2.25 month 

1 Suit per Week, 

$1.50 per Month. 

BAY STATE WARDROBE GO, 

(Chickering Hall Building) 

235 Huntington Avenue 

UnBton. l-hIlsileli)lilH, New Yurk. 

Telejilione, Back Bay IKM, 

Special. 
DRESS HATS 

At greatly reduced prices on sale 

SATURDAY, MAY 24. 

VEILlNUS In all the Latest Designs 
from 12 I -2c to $ I .UO per veil, 
miss A. M. UYINCI-i, 

307 Centre St. Newton 

For Sale. 


'27<MiO Miiuuro feet uf luiid with ubuiit lU) 
feet froiitugu, near ChiirluH Ulver. Oitu 
miimto fruiii ItlvnrHiile Stutlun, eitjl'.t miu- 
utuK frmii Ni>ruiulie;{u Furk mnl Iluulu- 
vurd. Oil iiiuiu lliurouglifaie, ill excellent 
iiliu[>e for lm|>ruvumunt. Good iiivcutmeiit 
for Huiueljody. Citii be bought very low if i 
tiikeii ut uuce. Iiii|uiro of Kilwurd T. | 
iiurriiigtoii & Co., 30Cuiigrestd 8t., BuBtuii. 

wn. H. RAND, 

Newton Agent. 


C. W. MILLS, 

Unileitakar and EmbalniBr. 

Vuruierly tea ytniri with U. If. Ortgg. 

Oflice i Waramoini 813 Waatilng'n St. Nealonillla 

U|i«u tiny luuJ uight. Laily mat, wbeu Uailrud. 
TulufiliuiiM 17e-a NewtuD, 


TV 1 1\ TO LFT, FUU- 

Buzzards Bay 

hOUBO, built lout 

North Falmouth. “ ij.tli- 

roolu uiiil aet lol>«, “aauilua." op**) i'iuii(biu| 
uixl It >t uiitl I'olil water: uruuujeiiUl lirepiuee: 
iiiuEXM, two Hiiien : line view of buy. I'liutuH UIIU 
jilmii. A. 11. KISKE. (kl LIuculit Street, liui- 

niSS FLORENCE F. SCUDDEK, 

TEACHER - -- PIANOFORTE. 

KiiKai^uiueulN luodu fur Oclubor let. Fur la- 
lervluw aiiUrueii 

527 Columbus Avenue, 
BOSTON, - - • HASS. 


Wall Papers. 

Wo havo Just lecelvotl n 
Ini'go lavoico of choice 

Japanese Wall Papers 

designed expressly for 
Dining Uooras, liibrnrles 
and Vestibules. We carry 
constantly in stock the 
largest assortment of fine 
and medium grades of 
Wall Papers of any con- 
cern In Boston, Prices 
as low ns the same grade 
of goods cnn bo bought 
In New England. 

THOHAS F. SWAN, 

12 CORNHILL. 

Next to Washington St., Boston. 
Tklrviiosk 2C4 Main. 

Tarine Moth Bags, 

Camphor riothallne, 

Cedar riothallne, 

Lavender Hothaline 

Are the best protection for Clothing, 
Furs, Etc. 

FRED R. DURGIN, 

DRUGGIST, 

Masonic Building, 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Will Double in Price within a year. 
WHYP 

NATIONAL 

SMELTING 

COMPANY 

Has complete smeltinK works at 
Rapid City, Black Hills. So. 
Dakota. 

NO BONDS OR DEBTS. 

Capital Stock 30D.D0D Shares. 

Par Value $S.OO a Share. 

K\i]l capacity 500 tons a day. 

Engaged for a year and a half for the 
trcatincot of ores mined in that vicinity, 
whore the ore is iue.xhaustiblo, the 
profit from whioU guarantees a not 
uarning of more than $2 a share on the 
first year’s business. 

First divldoud July l, next. 

Stock will bo listed on Boston Stock 
Exubaugo. 

President, Hon John E. Perry. 
Secretary, Charles E. Pierce. 
Treasurer, Qustavus Qoepper. 

These ollicers will maintain a personal 
supervision of its operation. Their 
names are a guarantee of tlio soundness 
of the proposition. 

A small block of tbo stock is for sale 
by 

aJ. B. RICHA.RDS, 

15 Court Square, Boston. 

For Sale. 


Thu property In Auburndalo formerly 
occupied by Cbarlus A. Miner, cunsUting 
of a tiouse of 8 rooms, beside Imlls, closets, 
bath room, and all other modern conveni- 
ences, good busomont, and la excelleut re- 
pair. Stable with stalls for four horses, 
large roomy carriage space, closets and 
harness rooms, slioatUed throughout. 
Cunsldorod a very desirable property. 
Good guuoruus auiuunt of land and con- 
spicuous coDvoiileiit location. 

Will be sold low If applied for at once. 


J. H. NICKERSON, 

West Newton, Mass. 

DRINK 

STANLEY^ 

TEA... 


It has the most delicious flavor. 

" And yuu'll linil it no 

1 Hpeak DO more than every nne doth know." 

—Ittc/iaril III, Act S, Scene 4' 


—SOLD AT— 

$ 1.00 per Pound 

— BY— 

[flACKENZIE & CO., 

37 Bromfleld St., - Boston 

The Pitts-Kimbill Company, 

And all principal Grocers and Slorci. 

Hurvsd Free at Kulth'i Theatre Dully. 

Comnionwealth of Massachusetts, 


Ktatk IIOUSK, 
Kusi'o.N, May ‘Jl, lOU-J. 

The Couiiiiittee on Metruiiulltau AlGlr, will 
give a buurliig to iiarliee lutere.teii lu the petl- 
lluu of JollU W . WuehH, Mayor uf Newton, fur 
leKlxIatiuii U) uuiborixe tlia City of Newton to 
oouetriiul uialii draliiH unil ooiiiinou Hawera lu a 
part of Ueacoii Htreel In the City of Jluaton, at 
room No. 4:kl, Suite Huube, or Tuedday, May 'i1. 
at )U,3U o'clock A. u. 

GEO. It. .lONEH, Uiiajrmuu. 

A. 1’. UUMStSI.L, 

Clerk u( the Cumuiltco. 







NEWTONVILLE. 

— MIsr Kli/.nbcth Rrowii of Ilowcrs 
street has jfone to New York. 

— Mrs. r. L. Najflc of Kirkstnll 
road has returned from Pottstown, 
Pa. 

— Mrs. Arthur F. Jones of Newton- 
villc aivcnuc leaves soon for a Eu- 
:ropoan 'trip. 

—Mr. F. F. Raymond and Mias 
Marion Raymond of Otis street arc 
in Maine. 

— Plans arc beinf,' completed for a ■ 
canoe party to South Natick on Me- i 
anorial Day. j 

— Mr. and Mrs. Calvert Crary of 
Foster street have ffone to the Hot 
Springs, Va. 

— Mrs. David Thomas is making 
extensive alterations to her house on 
Austin street. 

— Mrs. David Thomas has been 
making improvements to her house 
on Au-stin street. 

— Mr. George Hayes and family of 
Ncwtonville avenue tnove this week 
to Orange, N. J. 

— Mr. Nicholas Manger and family 
Jiavc moved into the Upton house on 
Brooksidc avenue. 

— Mrs. Charles E. Adams of Grove 
Kill avenue has returned from an 
extended European trip. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L,. Grew 
of Edinboro street will make their 
future home in Templeton. 

— Mr. George F. Lowell and family 
of Harvard street have gone to their 
summer home near Quincy. 

— Mr. Frank Miller has entered the 
employ of Mr. Welch, the new pro- 
prietor of Hunting’s express. 

— Mr. A. Sidney Bryant has the 
contract to furnish and decorate Mrs. 
Hall’s house at Point Allerton. 

— Mr. C. B. Wheelock and family 
of Walnut street left yesterday for 
their summer home at the shore. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Stone- 
metK of Churchill avenue have opened 
their new summer home at Bayside. 

— Mrs. L. L. Robbins of Belfast. 
Me., is the guest of her daughter, 
Mrs. F. W. Chase of Judkins street. 

— Mrs. A. E. Hooper and Mr. Sam 
Hooper of Austin street have gone 
to their summer home at Bath, Me. 

—Mrs. A. E. Hooper and Mr. 
Sam Hooper of Austin street are at 
their summer home, the Dike place, 
Bath, Me. 

—Miss Florence Abbott of Harvard 
street is the leader of the orchestra at 
the Woodland Park Hotel for the 
spring season. 

— Mrs. Hildreth’s Sunday school 
class will hold a birthday party at 
her home on Bowers street, Saturday 
afternoon at 3 o’clock. 

—Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for Memorial Day services 
to be left at Post Hall, May 29. 2t 

— Mr. Theodore H. Martell is one 
of the promoters of the A. E. Mar- 
tell company, recentlj* incorporated 
In Maine, to do a stationery busi- 
ness. 

— The Young Men’s Association of 
Newton will give a May party in 
Dennison hall next Tuesday evening. 
Mr. George W. Linnehan of Edin- 
boro street is in charge. 

— A Punch and Judy show under 
the auspices of the Methodist Sunday 
school and for the Fresh Air Fund 
will be given by Prof. C. M. Wallace 
in Dennison hall Saturday afternoon. 

— Mr. A. K. Mitchell has returned 
from Poland Springs, Me. Dr. G. H. 
Talbot, who returned with him, lias 
been spending a part of the week at 
his farm in the western part of the 
state. 

— Miss Eleanor Hooper of Austin 
street. Miss Kate Lockett of High- 
land avenue and Mr. R. B. Carter 
are in Philadelphia this week attend- 
ing the Young People’s Auxiliary 
Convention. 

— Mr, J. E. Anderson is in charge 
• of Partridge's studio in this place. 
Mr. Anderson is very successful as a 
“children’s man” and is considered 
one of the beat Photographic Opera- 
tors in the cast. 

— At the annual meeting and ladies' 
night of the New Church Club, held 
in Boston last week, Mr. Herbert S. 
Kempton was elected secretary and 
Mr. James R. Carter one of the essay- 
ists for next year. 

—There will be a candy sale from 
3.30 to 9.30 p. m. Saturday at the 
home of T. F. Russell, Washington 
park, by the 9th grade of the Clalliu 
school for the benefit of the picture 
fund. There will be a concert at 7.30. 

— A wedding of considerable inter- 
est to friends here was that of Mr. 
Winthrop Vilcs Lander and Miss 
Myra L. Schofield. The ceremony 
was performed last Friday by Rev. S. 
G. Dunham, pastor of the First Uni- 
versalist church. 

—The Flower and Fruit Mission 
beagn its work on Tuesday, May 
20lh, Contributions are solicited to 
be sent to the railroad station before 
9 o’clock, on Tuesdays and Fridays 
during the summer. Gifts of fruits, 
vegetables, jellies and eggs would be 
much appreciated. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Marshall W. French 
have issued cards this week for the 
marriage reception of their grand- 
daughter, Miss Alice Chamberlain 
French and Mr.Frauk Lincoln Pierce 
of Boston, to follow the ceremony at 
393 Ncwtonville avenue, Tuesday, 
June 3rd, from 8 to 10 p. m. 

— Rev. W. J. Thompson was in 
Washington, D. C., this week, where 
he delivered the address at the imJth 
anniversary of the Trinity Methodist 
churcli, of which he was a former 
pastor. On Sunday he will preacli 
at the Central Methodist churcii in 
Newark, N. J. .exchanging with Kev. 
Mr. Morgan, tlie pastor. 

Walian lodge, 1. O. O. F, observed 
its thirty-first unniversary witli ap- 
propriate exercises in Dennison Itull, 
Wednesday evening. D. D. iJ. M. 
Buchanan and suite were the princi- 
pal guests. Speeches were made by 
James Drum, N. O., and Arcliie 
Somerville, V. G. Liter a collation 


was enjoyed, prepared by Caterer F. 
L. Hyslop. 

— Geraniums, SOc. to $1.00 ado7.cn; 
flwcet peas and other flowers In abun- 
dance. Address F. W. Amidon, 41 
Brooks avenue. 

— The concert at the Horace Mann 
school, Tuesday evening attracted a 
large and ct\thusiastic audience and 
was a sucuss both musically and finan- 
cially. Mr. Turner has a sympathetic 
baritone voice and sang very accept- 
ably. The violin solos of Mr. Kan- 
rich merited the hearty applause 
which they received. The choruses by 
tlie pupils were well rendered. 

— A largely attended and successful 
wliist and dancing party was given 
in Dennison hall last Friday evening 
under the auspices of the Ladies’ 
Charity Club. From 8 to 10.30 there 
was play at 40 tables. Prizes were 
won by Mrs. Thomas Reynolds, Miss 
Katherine Flood, Mr. John Cum- 
mings and Mr. Thomas J. Lyons. 
Later the hall was cleared and dan- 
cing was enjoyed, with the floor in 
charge of Mr. T. J. Lyons and Mr. 
Daniel Warren. The committee In 
charge of the entertainment included 
the Misses Magoley, Levi, Donovan 
and Sheehan. 

WEST INEWTON. 

—Mr. C. A. Sanders of Winthrop 
street is in New York. 

— Mr. C. F. Eddy is building a 
grain elevator in his coal yard. 

— Dr. N. E. Paine of Washington 
street has returned from New York. 

— Mr. P. B. Checney has moved 
into his future home on Warwick 
road. 

—Mrs. Mary Hall has bought for 
improvement a lot of land on Ailer- 
ton Hill. 

—Dr. Fred M. Lowe of Washington 
street has been in Jaffrey, N. H., 
this week. 

—Mr. F. L. Felton has purchased a 
farm of about 120 acres located in 
Bolton. ^ 

— At the Peirce school on Chestnut 
street AVednesday, parents* day was 
observed. 

— Mr. E. B.Townc is reported quite 
ill at his summer home in New 
Hampshire. 

— Mr, Charles Hill of AVarwick road 
is expected back this week from a trip 
to Nova Scotia. 

— Mr. AA’. H. French, who has been 
ill at his home on Henshasv terrace 
is improving. 

— Miss Alma Greenwood of Temple 
street returned this week from a 
southern trip. 

— Mrs. Charles E. Scamman of 
Henshaw street is visiting her daugh- 
ter in Wollaston. 

— Mrs. F. AV. Remick of Exeter 
street is reported .considerably im- 
proved in health. 

—Mr. Joseph N, Lovell of Parsons 
street has bought the Thompson 
house on Otis street. 

—Mr, George P. Bullard of Temple 
street has been in Maine the past 
week on a nshing trip. 

— Mrs. Thomas B. Lindsay and 
family of Balcarrcs road have gone 
to Lake Sunapee, N. H. 

— Mr. E. B. Towne, who has been 
in California is now at his summer 
home in New Hampshire. 

— Mrs. AA'. A. Fogwill of Watertown 
street will leave the last of May to 
visit relatives in England. 

— Mrs. C. F, Howland and Miss 
Howland of Chestnut street sailed 
tsaturday for a European trip. 

— Mr. J. Richard Carter of Mt. 
Vernon street has been spending a 
part of the week in New York. 

— Mr. Robert G. Chidsey and fami- 
ly of Berkeley street have moved to 
their future home in New York. 

— Mr, H. H. Hunt has the contract 
for building a handsome stable for 
Mr. Thomas W. Lawson at Egypt. 

— Dr. A. H. Bourque of Wiswall 
street has rented of C. F. Eddy the 
Martin house on Washington street. 

— Mr. Daniel G. AVing and family 
moved Saturday from Otis street to 
the Chidsey house on Berkeley street. 

— Mr. R. S. Gorham contemplates 
building a fine residence on the lot 
he recently purchased on Prince street. 

—Mr. Frank R. Barker is having 
plans drawn for a new house which 
he intends building in the near fu- 
ture. ' 

— Mrs. William A. Fogwill of 
Watertown street sails next Wednes- 
day for a visit to relatives in Eng- 
land. 

—Mr. George J. Martin of the 
Martin Manufacturing Company, has 
returned fruui a business trip to Nesv 
York. 

— A message has been received 
from Mrs. John Mead announcing her 
arrival in Italy after a rougli pas- 
sage. 

—Mr. Charles H. iStacy, superin- 
tendent at the post olUce has been 
contiued to his home this week by 
illness. 

— Mr. William M. Wise ’05 is par- 
ticipating in the annual spring ten- 
nis tournament of the Tufts College 
Athletic Association. 

—Mr. James York has purchased 
of Jerome J. Pratt tliree lots of land 
cuiitaining 18,648 feet located on Eliot 
avenue and Westward road. 

— Miss Jessie G. Inman is scloist 
and musical director at the Methodist 
church, Natick, Mass., where her 
work is highly appreciated. 

— The Misses Wise have returned 
to their house on Regent street, until 
recently occupied by Mr, Drowne, 
who has moved to Wrenthaui. 

— Mrs. Julia E. Day has bought a 
lot of land with a broad frontage on 
A’alentine street. The price paid was 
$otH)n and Mrs. Day buys for improve- 
ment. 

—Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
appreciate all contributions of tlowers 
for Meuioriui Day servies to be left at 
Samuel A. Langley’s. Margin street. 
May 29. 2t 


HIE NEWTOX fillAPIIK , FIunAT , MAV 1002 . 


— Rev. J. C. Jaynes was a s|)cakcr : 
at the Boston Mycol^gical Club, Wed- 
nesday evening. 

— The Misses Mkric Phelps and 
Marjorie I*hclps of the Brac-Diirti 
Golf Club have been playing in the | 
open tournament of the Concord 
Golf Club. 

—At the annu.*!] meeting of the New 
England Women’s Club held in Chip- 
man hall, Boston, Inst Monday*, Mrs. 
Electa N. L. Walton was elected a 
vice president. 

— Mr. Alfred B. Kershaw is among 
the members of the sophomore class 
of Amherst College who have been 
selected to speak for the Kellogg 
prizes at commencement. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, pictucr mouldings and 
plate rails. J^ct us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

—Mr. George A. Tuttle, who died 
recently at Bath, Me., was former 
proprietor of the dry goods store now 
owned by Mr. F. D. Tarltoii and 
made his home on Webster park. | 

— A musical was given at the rcsl- I 
dence of Mrs. O. F. Eltis of Waltham : 
street last Monday evening. An ar- | 
tistic vocal and instrumental pro- f 
gram was rendered by well known ar- j 
tlsts. I 

—A meeting of the sharckholdcrs of ^ 
the West Newton Co-operative Bank 
for the ensuing year will be held at 
the office of the bank in Nickerson’s 
block next Wednesday evening at 7.30 
o'clock. 

—Mr. George W. Gordon has pur- 
chased of Henry H. Brackett and 
others the fine estate located on AA'eb- 
stcr street and consisting of about 
158,335 square feet of land. The 
price paid was $15,000 and Mr. Gor- 
don buys for improvement. 

— About 8.30 Sunday evening while 
Herbert Grobe and AVilUam Purcell of 
Waltliam were driving on Lexington 
street, near River street, their 
carriage was overturned by strik- 
ing the curbstone. Both were thrown 
out and Grobe seriously injured. He 
was attended by a physician and re- 
moved to his home. 

—Auguste M. Erney of Adams ave- 
nue, who is a native of Switzerland, 
has recently received from that coun- 
try a valuable collection of Archaeq- 
lo'fical specimens which he purchased 
some time ago. The collection com- 
prises about 600 pieces including pot- 
tery, bones, articles of atone, copper, 
clay and petrified wood and copper 
money. 

— Miss Eleanor Johnson Waite, 
daughter of Henry E. Waite of Otis 
street, whose engagement was recent- 
ly announced, is a Lasell graduate 
of the class of 1900 and is a connec- 
tion of the family of the late Chief 
Justice Waite of the United States 
Supreme Court. Her hance, Mr. 
Drew King Robinson of New York, 
is a graduate of the Rensselaer, 
Polytechnic Institute,class of ’97,and 
is a member of the Aldinc and Delta 
Kappa Epislon Clubs, 


Clubs and Lodges. 

Boynton Lodge of Odd Toadies gave 
Mrs. Brown of I’arson street a sur- 
prise p.irty last evening. 

Gethsemane Coinmandery K. T., 
tinder Eminent Commander F. L. 
Nagle, attended divine service at the 
Church of the Messiah, Auburndale, 
last Sunday morning, held in cele- 
bration of the festival of the Ascen- 
sion. About 60 of the commanderv 
were present. 

Gen. Hull Lodge. A. O. (J. W., held 
a meeting last Friday evening in 
Dennison hall, Newtonville. G. M. 
Videts with several officers* of the 
grand lodge were present. A colla- 
tion was served by Hyslop. 

John Eliot Lo.lge, A. O. U. W., of 
West Newton, will hold a smoke talk 
Tuesday evening, May 20. There 
will be special guests and speakers. 

On Wednesday evening. May 21s4 
Waban Lo<lge, I. O. O. F., of New- 
tonvillc, will celebrate its Jlst anni- 
versary. 

Gethsemane Commandcry presented 
to Rev. John Matteson, rector of the 
Church of the Messiah. Auburndale, 
a handsome cross of red pinks last 
Sunday as a token of appreciation for 
the b'lutiful and helpLil Ascension 
day service. The cross was in the 
chancel of the church last Sunday 
and on Monday was taken to the 
Newton hospital. 

A shirt waist party under the au- 
spices of the Ladies* Auxiliary to 
Division 22, A. O. H., will be held in 
Armory hall, Friday evening, June 
6th. 


HERE THEY GO. 

UDIES' WDR-MIDE 

Outing Suits and 

Storm Skirts 
Marked=Down to Less than Cost 


“The Happy Despaich.“ 

A charming and picturesque Jap- 
anese opera bouffe “The Happy Des- 
patch,” delighted a large audience 
in Huntiewcll clubhouse assembly 
hall, Wednesday evening. It was 
given under the auspices of the Help- 
ing Hand Society of Grace Episcopal 
church and proved an unqualltied 
success. 

An elaborate stage arrangement, 
together with tasteful costuming, 
heightened the very pleasing effect 
of the performance. The young 
women of the society made up the 
chorus. The cast: 
Kongoutwankakami, 

C. N- Sladeti 
Gamaliel Gamboge, A. O. Clark 
Awphizphced, C. H. Draper 

Fragipanni, Alice Sampson 

Slybootze, Laura S. Hollenberg 

Accompanist, Mary Reilly. 

Dancing followed the final curtain 
with music by Owens’ orchestra. 


CORRECT STYLE, ATTENTION 

E?guv hat and BONNET 


Cantata “Hiawatha” GUen 

Substantial evidences of the success 
of “Hiawatha,” a cantata by Freder- 
ick R. Burton, presented Wednes- 
day evening in Temple hall, Newton- 
ville, by the choir of the Church of 
the Messiah, Auburndale, were the 
frequent applause, the many floral 
favors and the words of hearty com- 
mendation that were heard on all 
sides. An un<iualiticd success but 
mildly expresses the verdict of the 
andiencc. 

The stage arrangement surpassed 
expectations and the performance it- 
self equalled if not c.xcelled aio'thiiig 
of the kind ever seen in the city. 
The soloists were Mrs. Helen Boyce 
Metcalf, soprano; Mrs. Lilian Cooke 
Dearborn, alto; Mr. J. C. Bartlett, 
tenor and Mr, E. P. Leonard bass. 
Mr. F, H. Wheeler was the director 
and Mr. E. R. Metcalf accompanist. 


Properly Adapted and Fitted at 

Mile. CAROLINE’S 

486 BOYLSTON 5TREET. 

I Opp. lout. TectiiiolOKy. UOBTON 

OSTEO^PATHY. 

JOHN kill DAWSON, D. 0, 

404 Csntrj Street, - • - Neoton 

Chambers over tho Post Office. 


Otlier Hourti by Appointment. 
Tolejihone Service. 

Boston Otflce. 68 Huntington Aienue. Suite 1. 

Monday, Wedneeday and Friday, 0 to 12 m. 
Tel. -AktXk 4 Back Hay. 


Waiting Room in rionanluai Square. 


To the Editor of the Graphic: 

Dear Sir — In answer to a communica- 
tion in last week's issue I fully agree 
with the writer that some means 
should be provided for the conven- 
ience of the trvavelling public and 
that the railway companies centering 
in Nonaiituin square should be com- 
pelled to establish a waiting room for 
the shelter and accommodation of wo- 
men and children as well as men, the 
same as exists In Harvard square and 
other terminals. 

The people, so to he accommodated, 
arc patrons of the railroad company 
simply, the city in no way being 
benefitted — our streets were widened, 
our abuttors taxed for the improve- 
ment— flic stptare now tilled with 
standing cars, the sidewalks ivith a 
crowd, who on Sundays and holidays 
are out on pleasure bent, the road 
reaps the benefit, they make Newton 
square a convenient transfer station, 
then the city should oblige them to 
attend to the wants of their patrons. 

The erection of a sanitary in cur 
public square would be most unsight- 
ly, and a detriment to all adjoining 
property. There are several vacant 
stores at present in the square and 
available for a car station. 

I believe our city guveniment to be 
in every way capable of remedying 
this evil and will deem it best to 
oblige the companiesto provide a wait 
ing room for both sexes or put an in 
junction on their using our public 
square for their terminal and then 
oblige the city to pay fer it. 

Taxpayer. 

Stag Parly at EUoi, 

There was a pleasant gathering at 
Eliot on the evening of May 8th, 
when a party of young men aur^rised 
Mr. Edgar Oassoit on the occasion of 
his twenty-first birthday. When the 
congratulations were over the young 
gentleman was still further surprised 
by the presentation of an elegant gold 
watch, a quaint and massive beer- 
stein, and a silver shaving mug and 
brush. 

After a banquet, at wiiich the host 
was toasted many times, and liis 
health, prosperity and long life in- 
sured, music closed a very merry 
evening. “May his shadow never 
grow less.” 


AN EXQUISITE 
COLLECTION 

OF 

RUNE 

p^rench 

Dinner 3ets 

FRon 

$27 to $ 4 CX) 


21 Strictly all-wool tailor m.T(!e 
Outing Suits, nicely trimmed, Hlonse 
and Eton eflect.s. Former price 
.$12.75. Mark down price 


7.50 


iS handsome Blouse and Eton 
Tailor m.ide Suits. Former price 
$14. Mark down price 


8.75 


17 hardsome Eton, Gibson and 
Blouse Outing Suits. Former price 
$17. Mark down price 


12.50 


22 elegant Gibson, Dlou.se and 
Eton Outing Suits, very handsomely 
trimmed. Former price $19.50. 
Mark down price 


15.98 


r6 elegant up-to-date tailor made 
Outing Suits, very stylish and hand- 
somely trimmed. Former price 
$24.75. Mark down price 


19.75 


S Ladies' Tan and Oxfo d Storm 
Skirts. Former price $! 2.50. Mark 
down price 


8.75 


6 Ladies’ extra fine invisible stripe 
Storm Suits, Mark down price 


12.50 


W e have a larp variety of styles at each price quoted. In many 
instances only one suit of same style which will enable you to select a style 
that you will not see duplicated on some other person. Ordinarily we do 
not mark down until July ist, but we are going to close out our present 
stock of Suits now. 


Coma and See the Lowest Prices Ever Quoted far'FirsI Quality Good', 

Come and See for Yourself. 

Money Refunded if Not Satisfied, 


P. P. ADAMS, 

133. 135, 137 Moody St. (Opposite Post Offics) WALTHAM. 



LUMBER 

CYPRESS GREENBOUSE STOCK, Exterior and Interior FinislL 

Kiln Dried Floors, Qii.irtered Onk, Plain Oak, White Birch, Red 
Birch, M.iple, Georgi.n Rift, Abbama Rift, North Carolina Pine, Spruce 

All nn<lf.r T-T^nl n,,.? ,,'itl eKe'nl- KA I I 

M. Frank Lucas 


West Newton, Hass. 


^Telephone. 


Abrah French Co 

47 and 49 5ummer 5t. 

13-Room House 
Newton Highlands Station 

Bbould.iisy wull u a BUARDING-IIUL'SE. 
K«at oumiual. 

Alvord Bros. & Co., 

OirriCK^;— llx DvvouKliIra Ht., Huaiuu. 

VI Uuluu MewtuuCsu 

1 UhIu 

TalsplkoQv*. ! N«w. lllsbrU*. 


tool 

iie-'j 

ar-x 


ROAD MAPS 

OF K«w KuRlauil, Nev.l«rMy New York by 
Uiiirivu; •oiue UUtrivU autue 6O0.; iiauil- 
euiuely oilurvd, ruutls aiui volute uf liiiereat 
•ttown; of «leel«r or by iuaU;aeail Cur Ueacrlp- 
tlve oetel(i|{ii«, UKO. II. WaLKKU 0. t'u., 
LUbu|[raiib«ra, Itervuuri atreei, Uuaiou, 

Nasal 

CATARRH 

lo all It* etegea tbw« 

•buuld be cSeeuiiueM. 

Cream liulm 

I rli«ii#ea,aoolbe* 4 in<tht'&]| 
lli'i iIta(Uk>c<l uitfuabrattv. 
h eur««i'*!urbauJaihi‘a 
twey • ewid iu llu) bv«tl 
tjelekiy. 

Creeiu Balm la placed Into the ooelfila, aptaada 
erer Uie metubtaue and ia abautbed. Uallaflalm- 
■widiaia and a cum foUuwk ll la out drying— do«a 
•iMt pruduca aiMaalug. Lai^ tilaa, M oaata at Urut;- 
^lU OR by ouiil; Trial Slau, to caola by mall. 

ILY liKUlUUlU, M Watrau 8UMt. Naw Toth- 



TILES 


F^OR PIREPUACES! 

with Superior Gas Logs, Grates, Aod- 
iroos. Screens, Bathroom, Ceramic and 
Mosaic Tiles. jl 


JOSEPI-I \V. ORiaO, 

24 & 2o Washington St., North. Boston, .Mass. 

TEL. 706 RICHMOND. 

COLUMBlA\" QAS ORATES, 

J^i'volioual view, showiug the manner iu whieb the 
colli air Is removed from the lioor. by drawing the same 
through the oivu work iu the femlt-raud thou up into 
the air chamber liaek of the fire wliere it Uecomee heated 
ami jiasses out of the small openings over tlie line of the 
tliereby i»roihiciug the greatest amount of heat for 
ihe fuel consumed. 


MOTTO; YOUR SATISFAJTION IS OUR SUCCESS. 

Rt5?SOVATI.>a IS OUR SPUCIAUTY, 


ORIENTAL RUGS AND CARPETS. 



Repairing of all 
kinds done by skilled 
Natives in an artis- 
tic manner match- 
ing color and design 
perfectly. 

All Crooked Rugs 
straightened and 
guaianteed to re- 
main flat. 

Soiled rugs, grease 
and ink spots 
cleansed and re- 
moved properly by 
our improved pro- 


Our I’barKes are |>.)r 
i'eitt. ebeaper tUauuuy- 
wliere eUe. 





We Sell. Buy or 
Exchange Rugs. 

You can be sup- 
plied with Rugs 
while yours are 
being repaired. 

During the Sum- 
mer months, we 
pack moth-proof 
and store them if 
desired. 

H. K. SAGHERIAN, 

Impoftsi ind Retiiiir, 

7 Haacutik Av«.< 
Firei dour fraut Haaiaio 
SUtMt,^ 

Telepboue li)7S-S Hay. 


ESTIMATES FKEE. A Po^ital will be promptly responded to. 


HAVE YOU HAD DINNER IN THE 

TAILS D'HOTt DINNER MITH guT mhite og REU MINE 7S< 
SOO aSQRM THE HAYWARD IS 2i HAYWARD PL 


ill 



Till': XKWTOV (JI?AP 11 I(% riMDAV, MAV 1902 . 


—Mrs. C. K. Karrititjfon of Hovey 
fttrcct has returned from a trip to 
Jamaica. 

— Mr.HouUhatn and family of Elydc 
Park will occupy the I,ivermorc 
house on Galen street. 



mnDcrtnficid. 


— Mrs. Baxter of Portland, Me, \» 
tJje ^fuest of her son, Pr. William E. 
Baxter of Centre street. 

— Mr. Wallace H. Foss has been 
elected a member of the Fish and 
(iame Protective Association. 

— Miss Benson, daughter of Rev. 
and Mrs. A. I-. Hudson of Tremont 
street, has returned from New York. 

— Mr. E. R. Burbank of “The 
Hollis” sailed last Wednesday on S. 
S. Commonwealth for a five months’ 
tour of Europe. 

—Mr. Travis and family of West 
Newton and Mr. Locke and family 
of Watertown are to occupy the house 
24 Morse street. 

—At the recent annual meeting of 
the Watertown Historical Society Mr. 
Jesse Fewkes of Maple street was 
elected a vice president. 

—Mr. Charle.s B. Fillebrown, who 
has been a guest at the Hotel Bel* 
levue. Boston, has returned to his 
home on Bellevue street. 

— The collection of views of Ha- 
waiian scenery which have been on 
exhibition at the Newton Library, 
have been sent to Woburn. 

—Ground was broken this week on 
Hunnewell avenue for the new house 
of Mr. L. D. Towle, Brainard, Leeds 
& Russell are the architects. 

— Mr. R. E. McCarthy has bought 
of Lillian F. Maher her property on 
Washington street, consisting of a 
frame house and 2232 feet of land. 

— Mrs. Bessie Freeland Curtis and 
her daughter, who have been guests 
of Mrs. Gay of Franklin street have 
returned to their home in the West. 

— Miss Blanche Rice, who has just 
concluded a sucessful season in “The 
Cowboy and the Lady,” has returned 
to her home in Waltham for the sum- 
mer. 

— The last literary meeting of the 
Epworth League for the season was 
held Monday evening at the home of 
Miss Margaret Stevenson on Willard 
street. 

—Mr. James M. Blake, with his 
son Harold H. Blake, now of Concord, 
are among the promoters of the E. S. 
Tenney Company, incorporated in 
Portland, Me. 

—At the meelingof the state society, 
Daughters of the Revolution, held at 
the Hotel Vendome, Boston, Friday 
afternoon, Mrs. Howes reported for 
Sarah Hull chapter. 

— Samuel S, Marshall and Paul M. 
Marshall are two of the successful 
candidates who have passed the ex- 
aminatou for admission to the Natiti 
cal Training school. 

—At the annual meeting of the 
English High bchool Association, 
held in Boston last week, Mr. William 
H. Partridge of Pembroke street was 
re-slected treasurer. 

—Rev. Adalbert L. Hudson of Tre- 
mont street preached the sermon at 
the Plymouth and Bay Conference 
held Tuesday at the Second Parish 
church in South Hingham. 

— Hon. Gorham D. Gilman of Bald- 
win street has been in Plymouth a 
part of the week attending the cen- 
tennial session of the Congregational 
churches of Massachusetts. 

—The many friends here of Mr. 
Gecrge A. Tuttle, a former well 
known resident, will be pained to 
hear of his death Thursday of last 
week at his home in Bath, Me. 

— Arrangements are being made 
for a testimonial to be given to Pat- 
rick J. Lyons in Armory hall, Thurs- 
day evening. May 29. Dancing from 
8 to 2. Music, Thomas’ orchestra. 

— The Algonquin baseball team 
was organized again this year and 
has won all of the six games played 
with Aubunidale. (2). the St. John’s, 
Newton Centre, and Newton High- 
lands, 12). 

— At the recent meeting of the 
Tantalus Club, of which Congress- 
man Samuel L. Powers is president, 
held in Washington, it was resolved 
that shirt waists should be worn by 
members while attending the daily 
sessions of the house after May 15th. 

—Thieves broke into the hardware 
store of Barber Bros, on Centre street 
some time last Friday night or Sat- 
urday morning and carried off 510 in 
money and about 5l5 wortn of cart- 
ridges, knives, etc. Entrance was 
effected by forcing a lock on a rear 
door. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Robert Franklin 
Cummings have issued invitations for 
the marriage of their daughter, Miss 
Gertrude Cjinmings to *Mr. Perrin 
Burt Whitney, the ceremony to take 
place at the family residence, 36 
Richardson street, Tuesday evening, 
June 3d. at 8 o’clock. 

—Mr. James G. McDougall, a 
member of the Honorable Artillery 
Company of London, was the guest 
the last of the week of ex-Mayor 
Henry E. Cobb. He is making a trip 
arouiiu the world and fur a few days 
prior to coming here was in Washing- 
ton, where he was presented to l^res- 
ident Roosevelt and shown about the 
city by Congressman Powers. 

— Mr. Robert Meacham Uavls, ’03, 
of Dartmouth College, son of Rev. 
Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Davis, has been 
elected editor-in-chief of the Dart- 
mouth Magazine fur the coming 
year. Mr. Davis was editor-in-chief 
of his class Aegis last w’inter and is 
also an editor of the Dartmouth Week- 
ly. Besides being next year’s editor 
of the magazine he will manage the 
foot ball team next fall. 

— Mrs. Clayton S. I^acliard, 25 Wes- 
ley street, has as guests her brother 
and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. 
Burt from Guthrie, Oklahoma. Mr. 
Burt is vice president of the Capitol 
National Bank of Guthrie and is (ien- 
eral Manager of the National Life and 
Trust Co. of Dos Moines, Iowa, for 
Uklahuina, and Indian Territory. He 
is a thirty-second degree Mason, also 
member of the Ancient and AccejJted 
ticottish Kite of Free Masonry. 


BLANKETS 


i>rc. s. ji'. CHASM, 

^ DENTIST 

DenniHiin HiMinitifc, Wnnhlngtou Street, €orn« 
Walnut, MewConvIllfl. 

rareful and thumiigh tiperatlag in all w 
branrlien. 

Nxw MwTiton rttn ARTirinAr. Tkktr. 

DENTI.5T. 

H. E. JOHNSON, D. D. 5 

I Reiere to many |iuti«ntK whn apiireolate goo'' 
I vftirk anil esKe t'f operaitng, 

I Union Block, 'T.:;:.'.'.’ Nowton Centn 

I Tp|e|)hnno 2;(S-n Newtnn ]lt.flilAn(lfl. 

I m. CHARLES W. BRADLEY, 

“ DEINTIST. 


Cleansed 
to look like new 


LACE AND MUSLIN CURTAINS 

Carefully Cleansed and Refinished 

LEW ANDO’S 

Principal Office 17 Temple Place Boston 

Watertown Office at Works 9 Galen Street 
Convenient for Newton Patrors 

Bundles called for and delivered Telephones 

Wc also Cleanse or Dye Clothing of sill Kinds all fabrics used in the 
home including Portieres Draperies Feathers Gloves Real Laces Rugs Car- 
pets etc Carpets taken up Rentcn Steam Cleansed N.^piitha Cleansed and 
])iit down at reasonable prices 


—Mr. and Mrs. B. 1. Leeds of Ben- 
nington street return this week from 
the South. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grant of 
Boston are moving into their house 
on Park street. 

—Miss Elsie Ferguson of New York 
in a guest this week of Miss Carrie 
Buswell of Franklin street. 

—Rev. and Mrs. Joseph H. Owens 
of NewtcMiville avenue have gone to 
their summer home at Cottage City. 

— Mr-s. J. Sturgis Potter, who has 
been at the Hotel Essex in Boston, 
leaves this week to visit her daughter 
in Bangor, Me. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Merrill, who 
have just returned from California 
and have been guests at the Hotel 
Touraine, have opened their house on 
Waverley avenue. 

— At the closing meeting of the 
19th season of the Unitarian Sunday 
School Union held in Bo.ston, Monday 
evening, Mr. Frank H. Burt of ; 
Charlesbank road was elected presi- 
dent. 

— The Oakleight Racquet Club, com- 
posed of young people in the Hmine- 
well hill district, nas been organized 
with a membership of 33. The club 
house i.s on the Pope estate and is 
fitted up with all the popular indoor 
games, while outside is an excellent 
grass tennis court. Mr. Herbert M. 
Trowbridge is president; Miss Edna j 
Bryan, secretary and treasurer, and ' 
the executive committee is composed j 
of the officers and five active mem- - 
bers. At a business and social nietv- ! 
ing Saturday evening a constitution 
and by-laws were adopted and it was 
decided to hold tournaments during 
the season with suitable prizes. 

At The Churches. 

At Grace church last Sunday morn- 
ing the offering was taken for the 
missions in the diocese. 

A missionary meeting of the Eliot 
Young People’s Society will be held 
at Eliot church next Sunday after- 
noon. 

The junior young people’s society 
of the Baptist church, Newton Cen- 
tre, held a social last Monday evening 
at the home of Mrs. Charles S. Young 
on Crescent avenue. 

The prayer meeting at the Newton- 
villc Methodist church this everyng 
will be conducted by Mr. J. C. Atkin- 
son. 

The meeting of the Howe Young 
People’s Society at the Central church 
last Sunday evening was in charge of 
Miss Fannie I^. Nickerson. 

The lust meeting for the season of 
the class in Church History was held 
at the Second Congregational church, 
West Newton. Sunday. Rev. F. 

N. Peloiitiet gave a lecture on “The 
Church of the First Century and its 
Message to the Cluirch of the Twen- 
tieth Century.” 

The collection at the Second Con- 
gregational church, West Newton, last 
Sunday was in aid of the Congrega- 
tional church union. 

At St. Bernard’s church, West New 
ton. this week tlie mission being 
conducted by the Jesuit Fathers from 
New York is for men. 


447 Centre Street, 


Ireet, No. 2 Park Square, 
Room 34, 

Masa. Boston, Mass, 


PERKIN n. COLRUKN, 

UNDERTAKER. 

Otilce, 44 Oak 5t. 

Residence 24 Champa Ave., 
NEWTON UPPER FALLS, HASS. 

Clrndniit«« n( .Hiisn. Cn11«Kfi of Kinbitiniing 
Teleikhiiitfl, IteolHencfl, UJti-Z Newton Htghlaniti. 
Office. 107-2 Newtiiu lllglilanilii. 


CEO. W. BUSH, 

FUNERAL and FURNISHING 

Undertaker. 

COFFINS, 

CASKETS, 

ROBES, 

and every modern rerinlelte for tlio pro|ier per- 
formance of the bneliiefle constantly on hanil. 

Elmwood St., - Newton. 


The West Newton Savings Ban) 

(Incorporated IS8T) 

Went Newton, Mass. 

.rAME» H. NICKKIIHON, Preeldeot. 
llOLANi) F. OAMMGN.S, 2(1. Treaeorer 
ALFltED L. HARHOUR, Clerk. 

Truatees . .lames H. Nickerson, Prescoll G. 
RrldebaiD, Charles A. Potter, Alfred L, harouu 
C. F. Eiidy, Frank K. Hunter, Edward O. 
rage, Renj. F, Otis, Odo. P. Ru lard. H. R. Tur- 
ner, Edward P. Hatch. J. C. Kenedv, 

Committee of Investment: .fas. H. Nickerson. 
Charles A. Potter, Prescott r, nr" . liaoi, 
K. P. Hatch, F. E. Hunter and Geo. P. llullard- 
Open fur business dally 8.3U to 12 Ai., . to 
3 P. M., except on .Saturdays, 3.80 A. M, to 13 M 
Deposits will be put on Interest onarteriT 11 
made before the lOtb of January, April, Jnh 


At a recent business meeting held 
at the First church, Newton Centre, 
Mr. Matthew Skilton was elected 
deacon to fill the term of the late 
I Deacon Clark, 

The Helpers, a society connected 
with Central church, Newtonville.will 
hold public exercises and an exhibi- 
tion of their work in the chapel next 
Tuesday evening. The proceeds will 
be used to send papers to the south 
and for missions. 

The Women’s Guild and the Junior 
Guild of St. John’s church, Newton- 
ville, are making plans for a fair to 
j be held in the autumn. The chairmen 
j for the various tables have been ap- 
! pointed and Mr.s.C. F. Avery will be 
the business manager. 

Mr. Arthur C. Farley will be in 
charge of the prayer meeting- at the 
Aubunidale Congregational church 
this evening. 

A combined service with tlie young 
people’s meeting was held at the 
Auburndale Congregational church 
last Sunday evening. Mr. Charles S. 
Cowdrey was the leader. 

The Eliot Guild of Eliot church met 
Tuesday afternoon with Miss Cobb 
on Bellevue street, Newton. Miss 
Buff'utn was in charge, assisted by 
Miss Gilman, Miss Page and Miss 
Howes. 

At the recent annual meeting of 
the trustees of the Ne%vtonvillc 
Methodist church the following- offi- 
cers* were elected: President, Hon. 
William Claffin; secretary. George 
E. Bridges; treasurer, Lcou C. Car- 
ter. 

The last social and supper for the 
season was held at the Newton Meth- 
odist church on Wednesday. 

“Some Modern Missionary Achieve- 
ments,” will be considered by the 
Epworth Leag^ue under the direction 
of Mrs. D. F. Barber at the Newton 
Metliodist church next’ Sunday even- 
ing. 

The Woman’s Association of Eliot 
chmcli held a Cradle Roll Party for 
the mothers and children last Tues- 
day afternoon. 

A food and candy sale under the 
direction of Mrs. Cook’s and Mrs. 
Atkinson’s Sunday school classes was 
held last Saturday afternoon in the 
vestry of the Ncwtonville Methodist 
church. The proceeds will be for the 
fresh air fund. 

The offering at the Central church, 
Newtonville, last Sunday was toward 
the church debt. 

A social meeting of the St. John’s 
Club was held Wednesday evening at 
the residence of the rector, Rev. K.T. 
Luring on Trowbridge avenue, New- 
tonville. 

The regular meeting of the Hale 
ITnioii was held Sunday evening at 
the Newton Centre Unitarian church. 
Miss Hope T. I’urks was the leader 
and and Miss Elizabeth Luring spoke 
on “Hyiiinb.” 

“Tlie Greeting,” published by the 
Aulninidale Congregational church, 
begins its sixth year with this week’s 
issue. 

' ”A mi'eting^ of the Ladies’ Aid So- 
ciety of tlie Church of the Messiah 
was held Monday at tlie home of Mrs. 
F. P. Barnes on Gtis street, West 
Newton. I 


NEWTON NATIONAL BANK, 

WANIIINfi-rON MT., MBWTON. 

- SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO LET - 
Ccupon Roomn for CiifltoinerB Use. 
STORAGE FOR VALUABLES la trunks, boz«i 
or packacos; and [or Pictures, Rric-a-Br»e 
valuable Furniture and >' jrsonal efTecta. 
FKANCia MLKI OCK, Fresldont. 

II. F. Itnciin, J. W. Ruflon, 

VIUK I'RZMinRNT. CASillBB. 

IeWTON SAVINGS BANK.” 

INCORPOKAIED 1831. 

Business Hturs, 9 to 3, Saturdays. 9 to 1. 

Total Deposits iier loat Quarter's Statement 

Apr. 9tli, $4,903,655.47. 


July and Octnuer. Dividends declared ilie Tuei- 
day follnwiiig January lutli nnd July lutb, an 
payable ou or after the ITth, 


John Word, Saiiuiel M. Jro' snn, Wtlllam C 
Strung, KraiiRiB Murdock, Cliarlee T, Fulalfer 
Chat lee A, Miner, Warren F, Tyler, Eucena Fan- 
nlnu, WilllaiD 1*. Klllenn, Kdiniind T. Wlawall 
William F Uacon. Thmnaa W, Proctor, O, Fred 
Simpson, 1). FraiiKllii liuoon and Ilornard Early 

IlOAllD OK i.nvemtmbnt: 

CliarlGS T. Puleirer, Francis Miirdook 

Ssnjuel M.Jackaon. 

The Hoard meetH every Tuesday afternoon tt 
consider applicatiuna tur luaus that have beei 
received at the JIauk. 

ClIAilLES T. rULSIFER, President 
ADOLPHl'S J. lILANGHAltO. Treasurer. 

C. A. Harrington 
LUriBER, 

Lime, Cement, Plaster, Etc. 

ORA TS STKEUT, • NFWTOMVUJJ 
Teiflbtiiiue 24U-A >ewton. 


DbBsicians 


CLARA D. WHITMAN REED, M. D. 

Kealtleiicfl and Office, 140 Church 
Mt., Newtuu, opp. Fnriow Park. 
Hours— Until 9 A. M. 1 to 3 and 7 F. M. 
Telephone 4G-3. 

F, IF. WEFBFlt, M, Z>. 

Phyt^ician and Surffeon, . 

411.-) Centre Bt., opp. Eliot Church. Teli 
phone 3U-4. 

Office Hours : 8 to 9 a. u., 3 and 7 P. s 


Tel. 2705-3 


BUGS ' 

ORIENTAL 


37U WuililiiKtun Si. 

llUHtllll 


TEA 

COnPANY. 


LAW OFFICE. 

W. F. & W. S. SLOCUM. 

WINFIELD S. SLOCUM, 

City Solicitor of Newton. 

257 Washington St., Horald BuildiRr, 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Residences, Newtuuville. 

Franklin E. Smith, 

Altorney and Counsellor at Law, 

62 Devonshire Street, Room II, Boston. 
Tel. 4430. Ilain. lte<ildeuce, 30 FuirtuontATS 
Telepbiiiiu 438-7 Newton. 

NEWTUN, MA^S. 


l*nOMl*T SERVICE. 


NEAT WORKJIEN 


EXTERMINATED 

Work (Juaranteed 
Reliable Ineectlcldes 
e. B. DsLUE & GO.. 


HOUGH & JONES, 

245 Washington Street. • Newton 

Telephone No. 190-6, 

ZEPPS DANDRUFF CURE 

It never fails, and is the greatest 
Hair Grower ever offered to the 
Public. Sold by all Druggists and 
Barbers, 50c. 

T. NOONAN & CO., 

30 Fortittiiil St., Uodton. 


Rule linptirters of Oriental Male Ilerry .lava 
(iMBt cijir«e kiujwii.) Teaa anil Cuif«e tn suit 
every puma aiidevery taetu retailed at wbuleaale 
iirlcea. (Siiude ulwaya uiilforiii, always pure. 
Extra choice gnuda u apcclalty. Hlxu of the 
lUuTea Kutt'e, Hctillny Sij., UuHtuii 

Trees, SHRUBS, 

ROSES, HARDY 


Hurrah 


—FOR— 


Ail ilieeu we supply ut Inwest ]irices, lieing iba 
largest gruwurs 111 New Kiitiluiiii. 

(iwiieiH «)( ifurdciis uihI ifi-oumla write us. 
We solid expert inuii Ut ciuisult uii all (jues- 
tluiis relating lu plsuilug uperutluus. 

The Shady Hill Nursery Go. 

44 lAruuJ, Cor. Milk, Uustuu, Mitsa. 


KHTAItl.IHlIRn INOl. 

Tfllcpliiiiifl Cuniiectlnn. 

Henry F. Cate, 

Suvvps-nr to STKPllKN P. GATE. 


Roxbury 

Riding Academy 

Prof. A. EUQENE ONANO, Prop. 

29 Whittier Street, near Tremont Street, 

lIOXnURV DISTRICT. 

Posts have been rea.oveil from Ring, Electric 
lights. Installed and building entirely reniode ed, 

TELEPHONE ROXBURY No. 948 3. 

13-Room House 
Newton Highlands Station 

Should. pay well as a BOARDINQ-HOUSE. 
Ueut nominal. 

Alvord Bros. & Co., 

OFFICES:— 113 Devoneliire St., Konton. 

07 Union Bldg. Newton Cen 
) Hnln 1601 

Telephones.) N«w. HIghl'ds. ll6-‘4 
) •« •• 07-3 

ROAD MAPS 

OF New England, New Jersey and New York by 
distrIctBj eoioe districts ‘J5c., some GUc.; hand- 
aomeiy colored, roads and poiuta of interest 
shown; of denier nr by mail: send fortleforlp- 
tive catalogue, GEO. H. WALKER CU,, 
Litliograpbers, llarcourt atreot, Huston. 

LOAM FOR SALE. 

A large quantity of excellent 
quality. Delivered If desired. 

S. E. HOWARD, 

44 Putnam 5t., West Newton. 

TYPEWRITERS 

SOLD AN<? RENTED. 

All Btaodard Machines. Moderate Pricss 
Repairing, Supplies. 

THORP & MARTIN CO. 
12 Milk St., Boston, Mass. 

FRED A. HUBBARD, 

Pharmacist. 

ASSOCIATES’ BLOCK, 428 CESTRE ST., 

. fJEWTON. 

aCNDAT ULOaiNO HODRBi 

From 10.30 A.H, to 12 M., 2 to 4P.M. 

Newton and Watertown 


livtiy.UamlSoaidKSlalile 

—ALSO— 

Fanl DRtor aiil EialKi 

Washington and Chestnut Streets, 
West Newton. 


HUBERT F» URANITCH, 
(Successor to L. K. Craoltcb) 

House, Sign, and Oinamenlal Painter. 

Paper Hniiglnge In Grent, Variety. 

Work prutupcly doue. 

WalntU St., - Newtonville, 

Second door from Central BInnk. 

MADISON BDNKER, D. Y, S. 

Veterinary Surgeon. 

Kealdence, 4 Haldwln St., corner Blniwood 
NEWTON, MASS. 

Telephone Gonneotlon. 

Boston Elevated Railway Go. 

SUUFACK LINES. 

Subject to chance without notice. 
WATEHTOWN S(?. TO SUBWAY - 
6.(12 n. 111 ., ami hitervalN of l.'t and 30 
minutes to 11.37 p. ni. SUNDAY — 8.02 a. 
in., niiil iiitorvalu of 15 und 80 minutes to 
11. 37 p. m. 

NEWTON AND WATERTOWN TO 
BOWDOIN SQ. (Via Mt. Aulmrn)— 
5.30 11 . ii).,nml intervals uf 8, 15 und 20 
minutes to 11.1(5 p. m. SUNDAY-— 
4>.:50 a. m. aiul intervals of 15 uud 20 uiiu- 
iites tu Il.Ki p. m. 

WATERTOWN SQ. TO SUBWAY. (Vift, 
North llencon St. nml ronunouwcalth 
Avc — 5.57, 5..55 a. ui. und intervals of Kf 
minutes to 10.55 p. lu. SUNDAY— 41.55 
a. m. nnd intervals every 20 minutes to- 
10.55 p. lu. 

NIGHT AND EAKLY MORNING SEB- 
VIC’E-12.()7, 12.87 1.57, 2.57, 3.57, 4.87. 
< 5.57 Sunday ) u. m. Ileturn IcavoAdains 
8*]iukru 12.55. 1,55, 2.55, 5.55, 4 55, (5,55, 
0.55 Sunday) ». m. 

Elevated trains run liutwt'on SulUvai> 
Square and Dudley stroet via the subvva y 
from 5.50 a. m., to 12.12 nlclit. 

C. S. SEKGEANT, Vlco-lTea. 

Jniuinvy ll, 1002. 

ToHN IRVING, 

FLORIST 

Cot Flowers, House Flaats, Fuooral Deaigxi^ 
Flowers for Weddings and Partlea, 

Pearl 5t. • ■ • Newtoe^ 

Telephone Cooneotlon, 

WILBUR BROS. 

CATERERS 

Weddings, Parties and Balls a Specialty. Best 
of Service. I’romiit Delivery. Try our Famous- 
Ice Creams, Hlierlierts, Frosea Puddings, etc, 
Please send postal, and we will call and make 
eatlmntes. Lunoiii-s Skiivku. 

311 Centre Street. NKWTON, MASS. 
Telephone, 117-1 Newtun, 

BASKETRY. 

Club Worbeis and Children Carefullif Insiruoted. 

|For iuforiuatlon apply to 

FLORENCE E. HUTCHINS. 

Room 420, Huntington Chambere, Boston. 


All orders for Gas nr Electrio Lighting left at 
their oiltce. 3(ja Wusblngtan street, will receive 
pri.tupc atteutioD. 

PAINTING, BEGORATING, 

PAPER HANGING. 

An Elegant Stock of Wall Paper. 


Connected byTelepIione. 

JBHN FARQUHAR'S SBNS, 

iXCOKPUllATKIb, 

Roofers, Metal Workers, 

Slate, Copper, Tin, Tile and Coinnoalttoa 
Kuitfliia;. OiilVMulzed Irun Vvurk, 
DeaierN lu all Ituuilug Materlalo. 

20 and 22 East Street, Boston. 

Special atteutluu given to Repairs of all kloa4 
of Uooflug. 

Samuel Farquliar, Prea’t; David Farqnbai 
Sec'y and 'Ireae. ; Joseph Farnubar, Supt.; Hol- 
la Farquhar, Frank C. Farnunar. Dlreators. 

FRANCIS nURDOCK, 
Insurance Agent 


INBUKANCK TO ANY AMOUNT 
placed in tlrat-claas Htock and Mutual vuuipanlea 
I Bole Ageut for Newtun uf the 

I Middlesex Ilutual of Concord, Mass. 


WALTER R, FORBUSM, 

A.IIOHITEOT. 

Stevens Building, 

Nonantum Square, NEWTON 

High olass Domestio Wurka apeolalty. 


FRANK T. COX, 

HIGH GRABEGEMETERYWORK,' 

Qranlte and Jlarble. 

Diiii o iiiid cy. w.inut .nd Ns.lon Ceilirg 

haiuplu llouiu Homer blreeta. 

Near Newton Cumetery. 


We promptly obtAlu U. B. and Foreign 


PATENTS 


PLANTS, Etc. American GrownTea 


GA 6 NOW 1 

OPPOSITE U. 5. PATENT OEFICE. 
WASHINGTON. D.C. 


We have it fruiu I'lNKHUHHT Tea Hardens 
Huiiiniuiville, B. C. Every lady sliuuld try a 
package uf it. 

C. P. ATKINS, 

Contto Street, - Newton, 


A SHOCIATF.U CIlAlUTiKS — The uffice 
buursuf the Seureury uf the AMuciateU 
Uburltles are fiuiu 8 tu lU every week day aud 
fniiii 7.8(1 to 8.30 Kauirilay eveulnge. T'le Fruvl- 
deut (.'uiuuilttee will be at the uttice to uiatrlba' a 
olutbiiig Tuesday fureuuuiia and Saturday 1 veu- 
uira. M. It. Martin, Hfuretary. Uffice Newtuu- 
ville Hunara. 






Ifi02. 



NEWTON FREE LIBRARY. 

I.IBT OF NBW noOKB. 

ANCIKNT and Honorable Artillery 
Co., Mass. The Two Hiitidred and 
Hixty-Third Atniiinl Record: (with) 
Sermon by Rev. J. C. Jaynes. 77,335 
ARMSTRONG, I^e Roy. The Out- 
laws; a story of the Duilditij? of the 
West. A 736 o 

•Deals with the life of Indiana 
■ about seventy years ago. 

ARNOTT, S. Book of Bulbs; with 
an Intcod. Chapter on the Botany 
•of Bulbs by the 13ditor, Harry Roberts. 
103.S27 

BARLOW, Jane. At the Back of 
iBeyond. B 2494 a 

Irish character sketches. 
CHAMPLAIN, Samuel de. (Life 
of) Samuel de Champlaiji; by H. D. 
Sedgwick, Jr. E C 358. S 
One of the Riverside Biographical 
:5cries. 

CHAPMAN, Frederick. IheFora- 
minifera: an Introduction to the 
Study of the Protozoa. 105.641 
CONSTABLE, John. (Life of) 
•Constable; by C. J. Holmes. (Artist’s 
Library, No. 5.) W 10. C 76 H 
A biography of the English artist. 
Constable, illustrated with 24 photo- 
graphic examples of his art. 

JACOBY, Harold. Practical Talks 
by an Astronomer. 102.945 
LANE, Michael A! The Level of 
Social Motions; an Inquiry into the 
Future Conditions of Human Society. 
83.309 

MeSPADDEN, J. Walker. Shakc- 
sperian Synopses; Outlines or Argu- 
ments of the Plays of Shakespeare. 
51.669 

Gives outlines of the plots of 37 of 
Shakespeare’s plays. 

MAR8T0N, Edw. Sketces of some 
Booksellers of the Time of Dr. Sam- , 
iiel Johnson. E M 35 I 

“If Samuel Johnson was the Jupi- j 
ter of Literature duritjg fifty years j 
of the eighteenth century, the | 
Booksellers of that period, with whom i 
he had familiar intercourse, literary ! 
and. social, were his satellites.” Pref. j 
PIDGIN, Chas. Felton. Stephen ^ 
Holton: a story of Life as it is in 
Town and Country. P 592 a j 

ROOSEVELT, Theodore. (Life' 
of) Theodore Roosevelt, a Typical 
American, by Chas. Eugene Bank.s 
and L. Armstrong; Introd. Chapters 
by Gen. Jos. Wheeler and Opie Read. 
ER 677. B 

TERRY, Ellen. Ellen Terry an d 
her Sisters; by T. Edgar Pemberton. 
E T 279. P 

An appreciative account of the act- 
ress and her sisters, Kate, Florence 
and Marion. 

TRAILL, H. D. and Mann, J. S., 
eds. Social England. (New llius. 
Edition.) Vol. 1. 76.233 
A record of the progress of the 
people in religion, laws, learning, 
arts, industry, commerce, science, 
literature and manners, from the ear- 
liest times to the present day. 

WARNER, Beverley E. The Young 
Man in Modern Life. 82.289 
Discusses the young man’s sur- 
roundings. his work, his amusements, 
his readings, his marriage, etc. 

WELLS, Herbert Geo. Anticipa- 
tions of the Reaction of Mechanical 
and Scientific Progress upon Human 
Life and Thought. 85.326 
A forecast of the world’s social, 
political, and commercial life of one 
hundred years hence. 

WORLDvS’ Work; a History of our 
Time. Vols. 1, 2, November 1900 — 
October 1901. 1.214 

E. P. Thurston, Librarian. 
May 21, 1902. 

Paint Your Buggy lor 75c 

to $1.00 with Devoe’s Gloss Carriage 
Paint. It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. more to 
the pint than others, wears longer, 
and gives a gloss equal to new work. 
Sold by J. M. Briggs & Son, W. E. 
Tomlinson and MeWain & Son. 

Vermont as a Summer State. 

Mr. T. H. Hanley, the New Eng- 
land passenger agent of the Central 
Vermont railway, the tourist line, 
says that the number of visitors to 
Vermont during the coming summer 
will be greater than ever before. He 
bases this statement on the fact that 
during the past year many new cot- 
tages and summer homes have been 
built there, while a large number of 
farms have changed ownership and 
this season will be occupied by en- 
thusiastic metropolitan summer visi- 
tors. Altogether the outlook for a 
busy summer at Vermont resorts is 
most encouraging, and its future is 
a leading resort state now seems as- 
sured. Certainly no section of the 
east has more to offer the summer 
visitor than the little Gree)i Mountain 
state. The Central Vermont’s new 
book, “Suintner Vacations in Ver- 
mont,” a particularly handsome puo- 
lication, just off the press, will be 
ready for distributiotj May 31, at the 
Boston office, 306 Washington street. 


We, the undersigned, do herebi' 
agree to refund the money on a SOc. 
bottle of Greene’s Warranted Syrup 
of Tar if it fails to cure your cough 
or cold. We also guarantee a 25 cent 
bottle to prove satisfactory or money 
refunded. 

J. G. Kilburn, W. F. Hahn. 6m. 

The Newton Free Library has just 
printed a catalogue of the pliuto- 
graphs of paliuing and sculpture, 
which it contains— upwards of 3700 
in number. 

The catalogue is arranged accord- 
ing to Schools of Painting, chrono- 
logical to bume extent, and gives tiie 
list of photographs of the works of 
each artist, with the place where the 
original is to be found. The Italian 
scliool is most fully represented, the 
German, l^'leiuish, Dutch, Spanish, 
French and English more or less so. 
The sculpture collectiou is not so 
extensive , but is to liuve addition as 
before long. Tlie catalogue comes 
from the Newton Graphic l^ress, is 
very attractive in appearance, con- 
tains a full index, and will enable 
those interested to see readily just 
svhat tile Library possesses in ‘llie 
way of photographs. It is sure to 
render the already well-used collec- 
tion more acesslble and to make it 
easier fur the public to draw tlie 
pictures fur liome, club or scliool 
study . 


BOSTON AMUSEMENTS 

Trcinoiit Theatre— A buccgrh even 
greater than they met with in “King 
Dodo.' has been achieved by Messrs. 
Pixley and Tenders in their tatc.st 
joint work, “The Prince of Pilsen,” 
which was heard for the first time in 
Boston Inst Tuesday evening at the 
Treinont Theatre, and which, if the 
praise of the critics and the applause 
of tlie public is any indication, will 
hold the stage of that playhouse far 
into the summer. The keenest flashes 
of the author’s wit and the brightest 
gems that the composer has ever 
scored, Interpreted by clever come- 
dians and accomplished singers, 
combined with a scenic setting of 
rare beauty and costuming that is 
worthy of no less .an adjective than 
stiperb.give the production first rank 
among musical comedies, and delight 
both eye and car from curtain-rise 
to finale. ‘‘The Prince of Pilscii” 
is. in brief, a groat big success. It 
is to be presented at the Tre mont 
every evening and at Wednesday and 
Saturday matinees until further 
notice. 

Bostonians and residents of the 
surrounding districts will regret to 
learn that the abnormally popular 
Trained Wild Animal Arena on Tre- 
mont street, Do.ston must perforce 
close its doors after the evening per- 
formance of Saturday, May 31st, as 
Director Bostock’s summer arrange- 
ments will not permit a longer stay. 

1 The hosts of visitors from suburban 
towns will retain pleasant memories 
of enjoyable hours spent within the 
Cyclornma Building during Mr. Bos- 
tock’s tenancy. For the remainder of 
the season it is intended that the after 
noon and evening programs shall be 
selected from the most popular items 
of the extensive and interesting re- 
pertoire that has made the name of 
Dostock as “familiar to new moutlis 
as household words.” To those few 
who have not, as vet, paid a visit to 
the establisment, we would certainly 
say — “Go!” ere it is too late. 

Dealnees Cannot be Cured 

by local applications, as they cannot 
reach the diseased portion of the ear. 
There is only one way to cure deaf- 
ness, and that is by constitutional 
remedies. Deafness is caused by an 
inflamed condition of the mucous lin- 
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this 
tube is inflamed you have a rumbling 
sounder imperfect hearing, and when 
it is entirely closed deafness is the re- 
sult, and unless the inflammation can 
be taken out and this tube restored to 
its normal condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine cases out of 
ten are caused by catarrh, which is 
nothing but an inflamed condition of 
the mucous surfaces. 

We will give One Hundred Dollars 
for any case of Deafness caused by 
catarrh) that can not be cured by 
Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- 
lars, free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. 

Sold by Druggists, 7Sc. 

Hall’s Family Pills are the best. 


leoal 'noticed 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts, tn 


Wkstox, May 8, ItfO’i. 

To the MIddlesei Count) Commissioners: 

Ilespectfully represent the uiulersigncil 
inhabitants of the town of Weston, that 
Glon Koail in said Weston from Wellesley 
Street to the Wellesley town lino Is in 
need of relocation and alterations. 
Wherefore wo pray you will cause said 
I way to he relocated to a width of not less 
I than -ki feet and the boundaries thereof 
I made certain. 

' U. F. CUTTER. 

I T. E. CUBUUN, 

A. M. Ul’HAM, 

Road Comiuissio:iers of Weston. 
FRANCIS BLAKE, 

NATHAN S. FISKE, 
ALFRED L. CUTTING, 

Scicetnien. 


MortEagee’S Sale Ol Real [stale , sale of Real Estate. Mortgagee's Sale of Reel Eslafe. I MortgagBB’sSalB of Real Estate, 


MIDDLE.SKX, S.S. 

At a mooting of the County Comiuission- 
ers fur the County of Middlesex, at 
Cambridge, in said County, on the first 
Tuesday of January, in the year of our 
Lord one thousand nine hundred and 
two, to wit, by adjournment at Cam- 
bridge on the sixteenth day of May, 
A. 1>. littW. 

On the foregoing petition, Ordered that 
the Sheriff of said County, or his Deputy, 
give notice lo all persons and uorporatlons 
interested tiierein, that said Commission- 
ers will meet for the purpose of viewing 
the premises and hearing the parties at tlie 
Town Hall hi Weston, in said Count)’, on 
Thursday, thu twenty-sixth day of .June, 
next, at tun o’clock In the forenoon, by 
serving thu Clerk of the said town of 
Weston with a copy of said petition anti of 
this order ihureon, thirty days at least be- 
fore said view, and by pnhlisiilng the sumo 
In thti Newton Grapliic, a newapapor | 
printed at Newton, three weeks sucuess- I 
ivoly, thu last puhlieutloii to bo fonrttuMi ! 
days at least liefure saitl view, and also l>y ! 
posting tint same in two public places in the j 
snltl town of Westuii fourteen days before ' 
said view ; and that hu make return of his 
doings herein to snitl Uummissiunors at the 
time autl place llxuil fur suid view ami 
liuaring. 

WM. C. DILLINGHAM. 

AHs’t Clerk. 

Coi>y of petition and order thereon. 

Attest, 

WM. C. DII.LINGIIAM, 

Ass't Clerk. 

A true copy. Attest. 

SAMUEL W. TUCKER. 

Deputy ShorilT. 


S. R. KNIGHTS & Go., Auctlonieis, 

Onioa 73 TreiuuDt Ht., Boatuii. 

PEREMPTORY SALE 


By virtue of the power f)f sale rnntained 
hi a certain morlgage deed given bv Jolni 
J. Hiiiitli and Catherine M. Hinltli his wife. 
In her own right, to the Newton Havhigs 
Bank, dated, October 1 1 rh,lHlf.<nnd recorded 
M'itJi Middlesex Ho. Hist. Deeds, Bonk 
‘277n, I'lige .’Vt.'t, for breach of tlie condition 
tiierein contained, and for the purpose of 
foreclosing the same, will he at inihlle 
nnctioii upon the Inst imreel deserltied hi 
said Moitgnge, on Moinlay (lie ninth day 
of June, Burj, nt thirty minutes after four 
o'clock in the afternoon, all and singular 
the ‘iireriitsen conveyed liy said mortgage 
deed, namely: All the fnllnwing lots of 
IiukI situated in that part of Newton in the 
Cjunty of Mldillesex and ConiinonweHhh 
of Mnssarlmsetts, called Newton High- 
lands, and htiliig I.ots Nos, ‘JI and ‘J‘J, to ! 
h<i inclusive, 7‘i. 73,74, 7k to 83 Inclusive and : 
iKI to 101 inclusive as shown nii a plan on- I 
titled “I’liin of Lots of the I’hoeiilx fteiil 
Estate Co., iionr Eliot Htalion, Newton 
Mass.,” drawn by K. A. W Hninmntt.C. E., 
dated June 7th IHtifi, and iluly reconled. 

I.ots 21 and 22 are together lion nde<l ns 
follows: — Northerly liy Boylstmi Htreet, 
Seventy-six and .'ijt-iuu (7i5..'’i'.») feet: Norih- 
cnstcrly hy the curve nt tlie jiiiictloii <i( 
Boylston Street and Margaret Rond, 
Tweiity-tive and 4-l(KI (2."i.04) feet ; Easterly 
by Jfurgarot Komi Eighty-niie aiMl !I7-1<SJ 
(81.97) feet; Southerly hy lot 23 on said 
plan Ninety (9U) feet; and Westerly liy lots 
19 anil 29 on said plan One hiindi ed thir- 
teen and 9.V]9(l (113. Ul) feet; containing 
li44<i sqiinro feet more or less. 

I.ots 24 lo 47 Incliislvo lire honmled : — 
Easterly hy Margaret Road, Seven hun- 
dred nlnety-ono (791) feet; N^orthcnstorly 
hy said Margaret Rond, One hundred 
thirty-seven iiml 9-190 (137.09) feet; South- 
easterly iiy the curve at the junction of 
said Margaret Rond and Eliot Street, 
Twenty-tliree and .’)(i-l(K)(2.'J./10) feet; South- 
erly hy Eliot Street One liiiiidred twelve 
and 32-1(X) (1 12.32) feet; Westerly hy land 
of the City of Newton Two hundred Sovcii- 
ty-lliree mid 4-UK) (273.IM) feet; Northerly hy 
lot 1 on said plan Seventeen and 4i)-l00 
(17.40) feet; Westerly hy lots 1 to 17 Iii- 
rhisivo Seven hundred and twenty (720) 
feet; and Northerly hy lot 23 on suid iilnn 
Ninety (‘.HJ) feet. 

I>jt8 48 to ri7 incliislvo are hounded; 
Northerly hy Charles Street, Sixty-two and 
(i-HI (02.0) feet; Nortlien.sterly by salil 
Charles Street One linndred ciglity-four 
and 90-100 (1H4.90) feet: Easterly hy the 
curve nt the jtinctlon of Charles Street and 
Elliot Street Twenty-four nnd 4-100(24.01) 
feet; SonthcftHtcrly by Elkit Street Two 
hundred and 89-l0<t (200.89) feet ; Southerly 
hy thu curve nt the junction of said Elliot 
Street and Mnrgaret Road Twenty-three 
and (23..')0) feet; Soulliwesterly liy 

said Margaret Road Uno hundred twenty- 
live and JtVlOO (12."».3ri) feet; Westerly hy 
said Margaret Rond One hundred llftcen 
(ll.’i) feet; and Norlliwesterly by the curve 
nt the junction of Margaret Ruitil and 
Charles Street, Tweuty-lliree ami O'J-lOO 
(23. nO) feet. 

Lots .ns to 00 inclusive are hounded: — 
Northeasterly hy Frances Street, One hun- 
dred ninety-one (191) feet; Easterly hy lot 
07 on said plan Ninety (lKi)fec‘t; Southerly 
hy lota 72, 73 and 74 on said plan One hun- 
dred fifty-three nnd 29-100 (l.'iy.29) feet; 
Easterly by lot 74 on said plan One liun- 
dred three and 48-100 (103.48) feet; South- 
erly again by Charles Street Seventy-five 
and 21-100 (7.'>.21) feet; Southwesterly hy 
tlie curve nt tlie junction of Cliarles Street 
nnd Kfnrgnret Rond, Twenty-three and 
fiO-KX) (23..'9i) feet; Westerly by Margaret 
Road, One lunulred seventy (170J feet; 
Northwesterly by the curve at the jniictlon 
of Margaret Rond and France.^ Street 
Twenty-three and 5ii-liX) (23.r»o) feet; nnd 
Northerly by said Frances Street Eighty- 
live and 93-100 (8.'i.93) feet. 

Lots 72, 73 and 74 arc hounded: South- 
oi'lyhy Charles Street One hinidred tweuty- 
flvu ami 7-10 (i2.'’i.7) feet; Westerly hy lots 
.'>8, no and 00, One hundred three and 
48-100 (10:1.48) feet; Nortiierly by hits IW to 
07 inclusive, One hundred seventy-six and 
88-lflO (170.88) feet and Easterly by lots 70 
and 71, Ninety (90) feet. 

Luts 78 to 8:1 Inclusive arc bounded: 
Soutlierly by Fi'nnce.s Street in two lines 
Two liundred eleven nnd 2-10 (211.2) feet 
and Twenty-one and 4-10 (2.14) feet West- 
erly by lots 84 and 8'>, Eighty (80) feet; 
Northerly by lots tK) and til Sixty (iKJ) feet 
more or less and Northerly hy land of 
Joasolyn Two hundred seventeen (217) feet 
more or less and Easterly by lot 77, Ninety 
(90) feet. 

Lots IN) to 93 iiicliisivc arc bounded: 
Northerly by Siibaii IMace, Uiie hundred 
elglity-eight (1H8) feet more or less; Kn.ster- 
ly by the brook or ditch; Soiitlierly liy lot 
Kl, Sixty (00) feet mure or less; and West- 
er])' by lots 80, 87, KH and 89 on suid ]ilan 
One hundred sixty (lOO)feet. 

Lota tM 10 101 inclusive are hounded; 
Westerly by Margaret Road Two hundred 
eigliteon and 77-100 (218.77) feet; North- 
westerly by the curve ut thu junction of 
Margaret Routi and Boylston Street 
Twenty-one nnd 84-100 (21.84) feet; North- 
erly hy Boylston Street Seveiity-fivo and 
ii2-l00 (7.'i.92) foot ; Northeasterly hy land of 
the Boston and Albany Railroad Company 
Two hundred seventy-throe (273) feet more 
or loss ; and Southerly by Siihuu IMaee Two 
hundred fifty-five and 1-10(225.1) feet mure 
or less. 

Being part of the premises conveyed to 
said Catherine M. Smith hy deed of Suimiet 
Huno Trustee, dated October 11, 1H91>, and 
duly recorded, nnd suid premises will be 
sold subject to the restrictions in said deed 
sot fiirtli. 

Excepting, however, from the above de- 
scribed premises the parcels heretofore re- 
leased from Haiti iiiorrguge, which arc ns 
follows; — vi/.:— First, Lot iniiiihored 
Twonty-rtve on saitl plan, roloasod hy 
rartlal Release to said Cathorine M. Smith, 
tinted .Tiiii. 23, 190(1, iluly recunlod in Book 
27{>7, Page 105, hiiuiided Ensierlv hy 
Margaret Road Forty (4U) feet; Nortiierly 
hy hit 24 on said plan, Ninety (90) feet; 
Westerly by lot Hi on said plan Forty (40) 
feet and Southerly by lot 20 on said plan 
Ninety (90) feet. L'uiituinliig 3000 s«inuru 
feet. 

Second. Luts numhtued 21, 22 ami 24 on 
saitl plan toleasetl to Lewis S. Cunaiit by 
Partial Releast- dated Jan. 2, 1901, duly re- 
corded ill Book 28i>H Page 40(1, Suid Luts 21 
anti 22 being bounded as afoiusaiil, and Lot 
24 buiimleil as follows: -Eastorly by .Mar- 


garet iload Forty (40) feet ; Southerly hy 
Lot 25 on said plan Ninety (90) feet; West- 
erly by lot 17 on suid plan Forty (40) feet; 
and Northerly by lot 23 on said plan Ninety 
(90) feet. Contuiiihig 3(i00 feet of land. 

Said premises will be suhl subject also 
to any unnalil taxes uml assessments, anti 
lawful rigllts of the City of Nuwttni in thu 
portion tuoreuf taken for the widening of 
saitl Boylston Street. 

8.700 ut time anil place of sale. 
NEWTON SAVINGS BANK, Mortgagee. 

hy Ailol[)hus .1. Blanchard, Treasurer. 
Boston, May 14, 1902. 

Fiiank A. M.tsuN, Atty., 

31 Milk St., Boston. 


53, 8*49 Square Feet of Land, 
Chestnut Hill. 

Cor. Newton Boulevard and Hammond St.. Newton. 

Will be Hultl by Piibliu .\uctlun on 
Woduustlay, Mity 28t)i, at 4 o'clock i*. m. 
on tbo premises. 

For ttie pnriiose of sale the laml has lieeii 
divldetl Into tlireu lots eonlaining alioiit 
18,000 sipiuru foot each, ami are nmluuht- 
udly tliu must Yiihiuhlu uml dusirubhi lii 
this section of the city on the Boulevurtl. 

g.lUU uinsi be iiulil In cash on each lot ut 
time of sale. 

Terms cash, or purl of purchase price 
may remain on uiiirigugo if ilesiretl. I'laiis 
ami fnrtlier particulars in ulllco of Auu- 
iloneers. 

WAl/lKR S. SWAN. 

FKKDERJC E. HNDW, 

Assignees. 


n^TOTlCK is Hereby given, tnat the lubiorib- 
1^1 er has been duly siipuiuted exeautur 
dr tbe will of Lucy A. O. 'luootl, ItCe ul New- 

tuu, lu tbe Countv of Mldilltwex. tkeeiuieil 
lesute. Slid has taken uiieu hiinieir Hist trust by 
giving buud, sa tbe law dlriMJts. All iwriuus 
buvliig deiusiiiii iipiiii the estate of said tie- 
oussuti are liuruby retiuired tu exliibit tbs 
■uius; and all persiius liiilebUil tu said estate 
are called uiiuu tti make |isyiiieiit to 

AUTiU'it M. GlJtICii, Kxeoiitur. 

Address iia Warreu 8L., Newton I'eutre Muss. 

May 14tli, lUiU. 


Land Given Away. 

ir ywu will |tay $3 tur utaklog itapiNw, vim uM 
have a deed of 5 3-4 aores of t(o«>t4 UlM In K»u- 
tacky; positively uot mure (nan one tract wlU 
be given u> one [lerseu ; you cau buy Die sdjulii* 
Ink laud fur lie nw sore. 8eml ubts'k ur uioiiey 
widar lOS.iVJ tu C. K.' t'A ItLtttlN .1^ t'l).. 

Treuieui llldg., Kustuu. 


Uy vlrliif of llie power tif sah- t:niifahu'd 
III a certain iiiiirigagc /li’fil tB'eii bv .Joliii 
.1. Hmlili ami ('athfrliie M. Smith, liL wife, 
III her own riglit, ami (ieorge E. M'ill- . 
inonton ami .Mary F. Wil!moiitoii. Ids 
wife, In m?r own right, to tin 'Jewtnn Hav- 
ings Bank, dnteil August 24tli, 1H9(<, and 
recordeil with Mhltl|esi!X Ho. Dist. Di!piIs, 
Bonk 2702, Page 449, for breach of the con- 
dition llmrel n contained ami ftir tlie pur- 
pose of foreclosl tig tlii! satin-, will he solil 
at Piiblle Auction upon the Inst parcel tie- 
scrilted In sniil mortgage, on Mondav, the 
ninth day of .fnne, 1902, nt four o'clock in 
the afternoon, all am) singtilnr the jireiii- 
Ises i:unveye«l hy snhl iiiortgagc di?e*i, 
tiuiiicly; A)) tlinl lot of laml siliintetl in 
that part of Newton in the County of . 
5i idtll“sux ami Coiiimonwenllli of .Mnsva 
cliiiH 0 tt«i, calleil Newton Illgl]l.«iit1s, cnil 
being lotH One to thlrleon inidiisive; lids ' 
15, 17. 19 and 2 m, uq shown on a plan enti- 
thni "Pan of [.ots of the Pliietilx i{enl 
Estate Co., near Eliot Station, Newton, ■ 
Mait,H,'’ilrawn by E. A. W. Hiiiiiinatt.C. K., 
datet] June 7tli, 1KM9, and diilv recorded, ; 

Hnid I.,ots (Jim to Tiilrteeri iiiehisive are 
honndod a.-t follows, viz.; M'oHterJy l»y 
Circuit Aveiino, Five hiindretl and thirtv- j 
four and 80-US) (rp:n.80) feet: Northerly by I 
lot Ftnirtenn on said [i)an, Nlnety-foiir and ' 
.'lO-HSi (9J.:ni) feet more or less; Easterly, 
by lots Twenty-eight to Forty-one liichis- | 
Ive. Five Hiimlred nml sixty (.>(i0| feet;! 
Soutliea-'terly by lot Forty-twijoii said plan ‘ 
Seventeen ami 41 ^ 11)0 (17.4ii) feet; nml 
Southerly hy laml of the City of New- 
ton, One Iliinilrt'd nml twenty-live and 73- l 
US) (12.’i,73i feet iimre or less. ' 

Said lot Fifti?en is houndetl as ftdlows, viz. : 
Westerly iiy Circuit Avenue Forty nnd 17- 
1(S)(40.17) feet; Northerly liy lot Sixteen on 
said plan One linmlred amt H-ll) (10i).8j feet 
more or less ; Easterly hy lot2iion said iilan. 
Forty (40) feet; ami Hmithurly by lot Jl on 
said Ilian, Nlnety-.sevnn nnd 1H-I(J(J (97.18) 
feet more or less ; containing 3900 Sijliure 
feet morn or less. 

Snhl lot Seventeen l.s honmiedas follows, 
viz. : Westerly hy Circuit Avenue Forty nml 
*22-100 (4tl.‘22) feet ; Nortiierly liy lot 18 on 
said plan, One hnmlreil and nine nnd l.V 
100 (109 I.5) feet; EuHterly hy lot 24 on said 
plan Forty (40) feet, and Southerly hy lot 
Sixteen on said plan, One hundretl and 
four and 98-l(JU (104. 1>8) feet; containing 
4283 Hipinrc feet more or less. 

Saitl lots Nineteen nnd Twenty are to- 
gether houndetl ns follows, viz. : Westerly 
tiy Circi it Avenue Ninetv-eight and 80 Bs) 
(98.80) feet; Northwesterly by the eiirve at 
tlie innetion of .saitl Circuit Avenue nml 
Boylston Street, Fifty-five ami 40-100 (.’.’i. 
40) feet: Northerly hy Boylston Street, 
Ninety (90) feet ; Eastt-rlv by lots 21 anil ‘22 
on Haiti plan. One hundred and thirteen 
and 9."-l00 (IKl.JV’i) feet; and Sontlierly hy 
lot 18 on saitl plan. One linndred and tliir- 
teen nml (t'HiMj (213.3:1) feet; containing 
117:iH Htiuare feet more or less. 

Being a portion of the premlaes conveyed 
to said Catherine M. Smith nml Mary F. 
Willmoilton by deetl of Samuel Hniio, 
Trustee, dated August 17tli. 1899, nnd duly 
recorded, nnd said (iremist'S will he sold 
subject to the restrictions in said dcetl set 
forth. 

Said premises will be sold subject also 
to any unpaid taxes and asseasineuts and 
lau fill rlirlita of tlie City ol Newton in the 
jitirtion thereof taken fur thu widening of 
Haiti Boylston Street. 

$.799 at time nnd jjlncc of sale. 

NEWTON SAVINGS BANK, 

Mort.ageo. 

By Atlolphu.s J. Blanchard, Treasurer. 

Frank A. Mason, Att'y, 31 Milk St., 
Boston. 

Bostoil, May 14. 1902. 


Mortgagee'sSale ot Real Estate 


l)v virtue of a power of sale cnotaiaetl in a 
certain mortgage iJpcil given by Frank A Tuttle 
toibe Waltbam Savings Hank, tinted .Ttine'J'J, 
ICBO, and recordctl ill MItIdlesex South District 
IteglAtryuf Dcetls, Book 1017. Page S84, wMbe 
Bold at Fiililic Aiiccltin, tor breacb of tbe cnnili- 
tlooB of sail! mortgage, ujion tbe premise.q 
liereliiafter deaenlietl, mi Saiuiday, the seventh 
day of .Iiioe, A. I). I!)il2, at three o’ubick Id ihe 
arieriioon, all and singular the preinises con- 
veyeti tiy said mortgage deed and therein de- 
scribed substantially ait follows ; 

Acertain iiarcel of land, will) the buildings 
thereon, situate in that part of Newton in the 
Comity of .Middlesex anti Coannonweallb of 
Massachusetts, railed We.Kt Newton, anti bound 
ed and described us follows: HegliiDing ut a 
point on the Boiithetly side of Margin Street at 
thu noitbweecerly corner of laud of said F. A. 
Tuttle nnd tbeni'e running westerly along said 
Margin Street thirty-»ix (:)ti) feuc to the center 
of a passsgew.'iy between the preuiisea bereiiy 
conveyed and other land of tlie said Frank A. 
Tntlle; tlienre rnnniiig southerly by the renter 
tine tif saitl passageway nhnut sixty-two feet tu 
land of Ailulla P. Tuttle ; thence runuiug east- 
erly on land of said Adclla P. Tuttle thirtv- 
eight feet to land of said Frank A. Tuttle; 
thence running nonherly on said laud of said 
F. A. Tuttle, lllty-tlvo feet to the point of li«- 
ginnlng. Together with a right of way over 
said passageway on tlie westerly side of the 
granted promises in couimou with tlie owners of 
the adjoining lands on the west and south and 
subject to tliH rl 'ht of the owners of said lands 
adjoining the premises on tlie wost and south to 
iiso for the iiuiposes nf a way, the portion of 
the said passageway lying without the granted 
premises. Being a ))nition of the premises 
conveyed tn s.aid Frank A. Tuttle hv Charles F. 
Tuttle hy deed dated January 30, and re- 
corded with Middlesex 8o, Dist. Deeds, Book 
IHO-J, Page 241, to wit, all of said premises lying 
east of the center line of said passageway. 

The premisea will be sold subject to all taxes 
and asseseiiients il any such exist. 

Uiie hundred dollars will bu reniilred to be 
paid in cash by the ]iiirchaHer at the time and 
place of sale. llalBoce la ten days from ilay of 
sale ou delivery of tbe deed at Che Waltham 
Savings Bauk, Waltham, Mass. 

W’ALTHAM SAVINGS HANK. 

Mortgagee, and hnliier of said Mortgage 

Bv Charles F. Stone, Treasurer. 

W'althaiii, May 13'th, I'JO-J. 


Mortgagee’sSale Of Real Estate. 

By virtue of n power of sale contained in a I 
uerialu mortgage ileed given by Frauk | 
Tuttle to the Waltham Savings Ba')k, dated 
liecemher 31, lUMi.anii recorded in Mtddiesox 
South District Registry of ileeils, Book -JOIS, ' 
Page 1(11, will be sold at Viibllc Auction, for the 
breacb of the coiidituiiis ot said uioitgage, upon 
Ihe premises hcrclnaiter described, on Satur- 
day, tlie seventh day of June, 1002, at three 
n’cliiuk in the allerDoon, all and singular the 
premises conveyed by said mortgage deed, and 
thereiu described sub^Htantiully us iollows: 

A certain lot of laml. with the buildings 
thereon, Bituaie lu that part ot the City of 
Newton, called West Newton, In the Coiiniy of 
Middlesex ami Commonwealth of .Massachu- 
setts, being III Ward Three In said city, coutaiu- 
tug about MXiO ii|uure feet more or less and 
boiindtiil aalollnws: Beginning at a stone 
iLOimmeut at tbe uortlie.isterl> corner ul said 
lot and frniu thence tunning southerly ou 
lino parallel with ami four feel from (he west- 
erly side of the dwelling house fotinedv nw ned 
hy Heth Davis and extending eighty-five feet 
lo the land runiierly owned iiy Frederick K. 
(lano and Irom thence ruiiniug westerly, beiug 
boundsd lu part by laud of said Gane amt purlly 
bv land nf Mrs. Adetia Tuttle and extending 
elghty-oiie feet; tiieuce turning and running 
tioi'lhweelurly being bounded by land of the 
grantor nlnety-fnur feet to . Margin Street, ami 
from llieiiue rumuiig aaaterlv bclug buundeil by 
the aforesaid street iiiuet>-nve feet to the place 
uf hegiunliig. Being the same piemises con- 
veyeti to said Frauk A. I'uitle byJohuS Tuttle 
by decit da edSent. 2S, iKsH.aiKl recorded witb 
Middlesex 8o. Dist. Deeds, Hook l<i7'2, Page 
fitkl. 

Said premises win be sold subject to a prior 
luortgsge of IIAU) given by Seth Davis aud 
t'harles F. Tuttle to said Savings Bank daied 
Sept. I, IMiH, aud recordeil lu said lU'gIstiy ul 
Deeds, Book lUIU. Page ASH, uf a pait uf said 

I iremisee, the Jiart of said prumlses nut covered 
ly said prior im.rigage being a strip uf land ou 
the westerly side ol laid iireiinses live leet wide 
on said Margin Street and extending bai k trom 
said Sliest at about the same w idth ninety -four 
(eel. 

The premises will bo sold subject to all un- 
paid taxes aud assesameiits If any such exist. 

Twenty four dollars will be reiinlred tu be 
paid In oash by the purohasur at me time aud 
place of sale. Bala» u lu ten liayx from thu day 
of lala on delivery ol the deed at llic Waltham 
Savings Bauk, Waltham, Mass 

WALTHAM SAVINGS H.ASK, 
Mortgagee aud buldor ut said Mortgage. 

By t'harle-v F Slouu, Treasurer. 
Wallliam, May PHh, liM. 


By virtue of a iM.wer of »ai«* rontalned In a 

deed given by ('harl<-< tr. Tib* 

ami Amanda S. Rice, his wife, in her right to 
Ixvid H. Gray, daieci Novemlier ZMh, li‘Vj end 
reriordwl in Uh Rrgi-try of heeds for ths 
(Vitinrv nr .Middle* % (S'lnth Iilstrirt), Fto..k 
37MI, rage IRT.. will he sold at Polille Auction 
for breach of llie conilitlnns of said mortgage, 
on ibe iiremlsM hereinartsr dercrilietl, on Tues- 
day, the third day of June, |{i«i2, at t o'rl'.cx m 
the afterntMin, al and singular ihe preml.se* 
oonveveil by ssld mortgage deed, and therein 
devcrilied sTibstantlally as foll.i* s ; A parcel of 
land situated in that nart ef Newton In said 
County of Middlesex called West Newton, being 
nvrt of Lot .Vo. 3 on a {•Ian nf land in West 
Newton. Wiu Bradford. Surveyor, dated April 
IBth, 1>>91. snd recorded with Middlesex South 
Dlsirlr-t heeos, Book of Plan* No. Til, anti Imiind- 
fld as lolbiws : 

Wmiflrly bv Waltham Street sixty three and 
41-100 feet ; Northerly li.v land c'liivevevi hy "me" 
to i.'harles l(. Kemetiway one hundred and thir- 
teen feet; Kasterly liy laiiO now or late of Wel- 
lington sixty and iMOOfeei; s-mtherlv hy 
Wsrw.ck Street one hiimlred eleven and 72-100 
leet. 

.-aid preini->«s will be sold subject to any and 
aP iiniiabl taxes snd assessments. 

wfiil be reipilred to be p.iii In cash by the 
purchaser at the time and j>Ure .vf sue. Balance 
in ten days f am day of sale at 12 o'clock noon, 
at theoffl eof Kero A: Mcl/md. I 

.MAIJ IIL.M .M< LGI.'h. 

Assignee and fire«ent lloliierof said .Mortgag*. I 

Malcolm Mci-oiid. ftollcltor, 111.') Tremont 
Building, Boston. 

JbisUin, .May 7th, 1002. 

Mortgagee’s Sale ot Real Estate 

By virtue nf a power • f sale cvntalned tn a 
curtain iiiortaage deed given by .seth Dans and 
Charles F. Tuttle to tbe NValtbain Savings Bank, 
dated Sept. 1, ISO, and rer irned in .Middlesex 
South District Registry of Deed-, Book lotp, 
Page Q.VJ. and assigned by add Bank to Calvin 
8. .Mlxter by deed of as-lgnment aate<l October 
2, IHSA, and recorded In said Itegistiy Book leTj, 
Page MA, and as«lgiieil by said Calvin 8 .MIxtor 
to diaries F. Tiitilo by deed of assignment 
dated November 23, IfiXA, and recorde<l in 
said Registry, Bonk 148], Page 4ni, and aa- 
■IgDcd Uy said Charles F Tuttle to said Bank hy 
deed nf asslgniiient dated January 3 iHsy, and 
recorded In said Regiatrv Book P^T. Page M'J. 
will be sold at Public Auction for the breach of 
the condlilonn of said mortgage, upou the 
premises hereinafter described nn Saturoay, 
the seventn day of June, A D. l!XrJ, at three 
o'clock In the afternoon, all and singular the 
premises Conveyed hy said mortgage need and 
therein described snbstantlally aa lullnwe: 

A certain parcel uf real estate sitnate on Mar- 
ginal Btroet in that part of Newton In the 
C'oimly ot Middlesex and Commonwealth of 
Maesacliusetta called West Nowton. and buODderl 
and described as follows: Beginning at the 
northeast corner of the premises on Marginal 
Street by other laud o( the granto s this day 
mortgaged by them to said Bauk; thence run- 
ning Boutberfy liy said other land of said grant- 
ors uinety feet to land of L. G. Pratt; thence 
running westerly along land of said Pratt and 
other land of the granCors niuety feet in a 
straight line to a point which Is one hundred 
and five feet south of the south line uf Margln.-tl 
Street; thence turning and running north one 
hundred and five feet along other land of the 
grantors to a point In the south Hue ot said 
street which Is ninety feet westerly of the point 
of beginning; thence turning and lunnlog eaac- 
« riy along said street nineC) feet to the puint of 
beginning, and containing about 9(!O0 square 
feet; except so much of said premises a.s has 
been taken by raid Newton to widen said street, 
whicli has been released by said Hank, 

The premises will be sold' subject to ^1 unpaid 
taxes aud assesatnents If any such exist. 

One hiindreri dollars will be required to be 
])ald in cash by tbe purchaser at the time aud 
place nf sale. Balance in ten days from the day 
uf saleon delivery of tbe jeed at the Waltham 
Savings Bank, tValtham, Mais. 

WALTHAM SAVINGS BtNK, 
Ass'gnee and bolder of said Mortgage, 

By Charles F. stoue. Treasurer. 

Waltham. May U, 18 j2. 

Mortgagee’sSale of Real Estate. 

By virtue of a power of sale contained in a 
certain mortgage deed given by Frank A. Tuttle 
to the Waltbam Savings Rank, dated June -22, 
1880, aud recorded In jSliddlesex South District 
Registry ofgDeeds, Book 1017, Page AM, will be 
sold at Public Auction, for the breach of the 
uondltlonsof said mortgage, upon the premises 
hereinafter described, on Saturday, the seventh 
day of June, A. D. 19U2, at three o'clock in Ihe 
afternoon, all and singular tbe premises con- 
veyed by said mortgage deed and therein de- 
scribed substantially as follows; 

A certaiu parcel of land with the buildings 
thereon situate in tint part of Newton, in the 
Count' of Midille-ex and Commonwealth of 
Alassachuaetts called West Newton, and bouud- 
ed and' described as follows: Beginting at a 
point III the southerly sloe of Margin Street at 
tbe northe.'isterly corner of land uf Frank E. 
Hunter, and thence running easterly along said 
Margin Street forty-eight feet to the centei of a 
passageway separatiiig tbe granted premises 
from other laml of the grantor mortgaged June 
22, 1889, to said Waltham Savings Bauk; thence 
ruuuing southerly by the center line nf said 
(lassageway about sixiy-two feet ;tu land of 
Adelia P. Tuttle; thence running westerly on 
land of suid .Adelia P. Tuttle tbirtv-twu feet to 
land uf said Hunter: tbence running no.-therly 
on land of said Hunter seventv (TO, leet to the 
point of beginning. Togelber'with a right of 
w.ny over said iiassageway on the easteily side 
ot the giunted premises in common with tbe 
owners of the adjoining lands on the-east and 
soiiili and subject tu the right of the owners of 
said lands adjoining the premises on the east 
ami south tu use fur the purposes of a way 
the portion of said passageway lying wJthin 
the granted premises. Being that portion of 
the Dieinises convoyed to said Frank A. 'Tuttle 
hv Charles F Tuttle by deed dated January 30, 
and recorded with Middlesex 8o. Dist. 
Deeds, Book 1892. l*age 241, i)iug west of the 
center Hue nf said passageway. 

Tbe premises will be sold subject to all un- 
paid taxes and assessments if any such exist. 

Due hundred dollars will he required to be 
paid III caab by tbe purchaser at me time aud 
jilacc of sale. Balaucs In ten days from day 
of sale on delivery of the deed at tbe Waitbatii 
Savlugs Bank, M’altham, Mass. 

tVALTHAM SAVINGS BAN^, 
Mortgagee aud bolder of said .Morig ge. 

By Charles F. Stone, Treasurer. 

Wallliam, May 12lb, 1002. 

CoDimonwealtli of Massacliusetts. 


Ry virtue o( a jiower of laie >- mtalne.l In a 
certain iiMirtgage r|e«rl given hy Ge,ifffe p. 
staple* to the West Newuiii Mavlngs Bank, 
dated .Idly 9 IKrn. and rec/ rded with Mlddleen 
No. fust. Deeds. Bonk Page .KK. w||| b« 

sold at Public Aiir.lon on the iiremlse*, for 
breach of the condition of said inortgaK^t and 
for the pnrposs of foreclosing the same, on 
aaiiirdav, the thirty-first day of .Mar, ino2, at 
friiir o’clock In the afternoon, all amf alngnlar 
the premises conveyed by said tnortgage, de- 
scrllwd siihstantially a< follows, to wit: A cer- 
tain parcel of land sitnated in that part of 
Newton In the r onuty of .Middlesex and f>im- 
inonweakh of .MassarhusettA ealle)l Wait Mew- 
ton, C'lmpilslng the lots niimbererl one, two, 
ihiee, fnnr. live, six, eltht, nine, ten, eleven, 
twelve, thirteen, fourteen and fifteen on a plan 
of I.and In West .Newton belonging In Geonin 
I*. HUples, >late«l .May 21. icor, hy Rimer C. 
.Mann, Knrveyor, and reconled with .Middlesex 
Ho. Dl*t. Deeds, intending to describe the prop- 
erty deeded to said George P. Mtaples by John 
B. Fallon, hy deed of May l.A, DW. with ll e ex- 
ception of a 4o loot street as laid out on said 
(dan and such jikrceJ nf laml as may have been 
deeded to Kulredge Ksuu* for the purpose of 
straightening the line, intending also to Include 
the parcel of land which cme to sahl George 
P. Htaples hy said «(rilghiening, and alio tn lo- 
clmle thatportlim of land deeded to said George 
P. Staples hy Anne K. G'idfiev hy deed of May 
Id IKG. and reconleil with .Nfiildie-ex Ho. Diet, 
iieeils, B<»»pk ‘211»:, Page IftT; except so much aa 
may be lnriude«l In lot mimlwr seven which i* 
not Included herein: tretptnuj, however, from 
the premises described In said mortgage as 
aforesaid tbe portion thereof riescritied as fol- 
lows, to wit: lot ntimbereil six on raid plan, said 
lot containing twelve thnusacd a>](iar« feet of 
land and having a frontage of one hundred feet 
on I new street, nnd having been releaaed from 
thpo|>eratlon of said mnrigage hy deed nf said 
West Newton Havings Bank dated GdoheriU, 
Itfiti, and regarded with .Middlesex Ho. Diet. 
Deeds, Rook i'Vft, Page bll ; alio excepting from 
the premises describeci in said mortgage aa 
aforesaid such portion thereof as Is lacliiaod io 
the (ireintses descnlied in deed of said Genrge 
P. Hcaples, said tVe>t Newton darings Bank and 
othera CO the Ciiy of Newton, dated Decetnher 
24, 11197. and recnided with .Middlesex 8o. Diat. 
Deeds. Book 2iv;i. Page 44.1 being (he pretulsen 
laid nut ami used hy said City as a public street 
koowu aa Homersfli Road, also excepting from 
the premise.s deecribed in said mortgage aa 
afiire.'iaid ibe poitioQ thereof described aa fui- 
l-iWB, tn wit; lot numbered one nn said plan 
and situated at the Northwest oirner of Otis 
Htreet and Soiaeraet Road and containing eleven 
thousand two bunilreo eighty six square feet of 
lar.d, more nr less, and having been released 
from the ‘ peratlon of *aiil mortgage by deed of 
said WvBt Newton Savings Rank dated Fehrnarr 
24, 189*^. aod recorded with .Middlesex So. Uias- 
Deedi, Hook Page 4. 

Said premises are to be inid sahject to any 
unpaid taxes and a.ssefsmeiitA. Five hundred 
dollars of tbe parc.tase money to be paid in 
cash at tbe tune of sale, * 

WEST NEWTON SAVINGS BANK. Sfortgagee, 
By Roland F. Gammons, 2d, Treaenrer. 

West Xswion, May s. 1902 

S. R. KNIGRT.SACO, Anctiuneert 73 
Tretnnnt ht., Boston. 


PROBATE COURT. 

Mll)in.KKKX, ss. 

To tbe beirs-at law. next of kin, rreilitors and 
all oilier pcrstuiH intcrtMted in tba niicate <>f 
George Mc.Asfey. late of Newton, lu said 
Comity, deceased', iiue^tate. 

WIIEHKAH, K petition has been presented to 
said Court to grant a letter of admiiiivtratiou on 
the C'.late ol »aui deeeared In Fl'ireure l^ivliiia 
Mc.Asseyuf Newtou in the County of Middle- 
sex, wiliiimt giving a surety on her bond. 

Vuu aro hereby cit«rtl to appear at a Probate 
Court, to be held at Cambridge in said County 
ol Middleaux, iiu the tenth day ot .lout-, 
.A, D. l'Jo2. at nine o'clock lu the (ore- 
mum, tu show cause. If any you have, why the 
aaiue should not be granted'. 

And ihe petitumer is hereby directed to 
give public notice thereof, by nubliahiiig ihie 
citaiiuii once in eaoli week, tor three auceeesive 
uceka, In the Newton Graphic, a news|ia)ier 
publithed in Newtou, tbe last puhlivatluu to be 
one dav, at least, before said Court. 

Wllbess, CiiAKLka J. M«.'l.\riHK, Esquire, First 
Judge of said Court, this fifteeuih day of 
May, in Ihe year oue thousand ulue hun- 
dred Aud two. 

8. H. FOLSOM. Register. 

Cominonwealth of Massachusetts. 

PROBATE COURT. 

MiDlli.ksLX, M«. 

To the helrs-at-law, next of kin, ciedltors- 
aud all other persons luteresled in the estate 
of Juhu Stanley, late of Newtou, in said 
Couuly, deceased, iniestaie. 

Whereas, a jietltiou has beeu nrvsenled to 
said Court to grunt a letter of admluisnaiiou 
on theeaiaieol saul deceased t«i Lawreuce IV, 
biauiey ul Newton, in ihu Couuty of Middlesex, 
without giving a surety ou bis Duml. 

Vou are hereby cited to spiwsr at a Probate 
Court U) lie held at Cambridge, lu aaid County of 
Mtildlasex, on the third oay of Juue, A. D. 
HKrj at iitns o’clock iu the foreuoou, to show 
cause, ir auy )ou hate, why the ■•Jiue should 
not be granted 

And ilie i>etitlouer l» hereby directed u< give 
public notice thereof, b) liublublug ibis oita- 
tiou tiuce lu u.ich week, u>r three suc.evslvr 
weeka. iu ibe Newton Graphio, a iiewapaiwr 
published lu Newtou, (he last pubitcaUou lo Lm) 
uuc <la), at Irust, before aald t'ourt. 

WituusB, Cii.iiii.i-- J. UiTmikp, Esquire, 
First Judge of said Court, this teuib day 
of .May lu the yeai oue thouaaud uius hundred 
aud two. 

8. M. FOIjHJM, Heglater. 


By virtue of a power of sale coiitalneil In 
n certain mortgage deed Riven by Horace 
M. Heath to the Newton Cooperative Bank 
dated August 3. 1899, and recorded with 
Middlesex South District Deetis llbro 2757, 
folio a'>8. will be sold at nubile auction, on 
the premises, on Thursday the 12th day of 
June lfk>2, at 30 minutes past four o’clock, 
io the afternoon, for a breach of the condU 
tious of said mortgage, all and singular tbe 
premises conveyed by said mortgage deed, 
namely :— Acertain jiarcel of loud with the 
huliilings thereon, situated lo N'ewton io 
the County of Middlese.x and Common- 
wealth of Massachusett.s. and bounded 
northeasterly by Gardner Street thirtv- 
suven and 50-l0ii (37.50) feet, southeasterly 
by land now or late of Leahy In par: and in 
part hy land now or late of Wvzanski 
ninety (143) feet, southwesterly hy land of 
Frank W. 51 c.Aleer thirty-seven and .lO-lOO 
(:tT.5(i) feet aud northwesterly hy land now 
or late of Mary MoAleer uinety (90) feet; 
being the same premises conveyed to sahl 
Horace M. Heath by Frank W- McAleer by 
a deed duly recorded. 

^id premises are to be conveyed 3uT>- 
ject to the restrictions referred to in said 
deed and to all unpaid taxes aud other 
municipal assessments. 

SikK) will be required to be paiil In cash 
by the purchaser at the time and place of 
sale. 

THE NEWTON’ COOFERATI VE B.ANK, 
Mortg-agee. 

by J. Cheever Fuller, Treasurer. 
N'ewton, May 1.'*, 1!V2. 

SYkkd vN*Weki>, Any., 

113 Devonshire Street, 

Boston. 

Mortgaiee's Sale of Real Estate. 


By viriue of a power of fate contained in a 
certain tuortgkce (iced given by John Ahern to 
tbe Waltham Savlugs Bank, dated March ‘JS, 
1S84. and recorded in Midtilsex S'Uith Ulatriet 
Recisiry of Deeds, Hook Kkil, I'age 281, will be 
sold at Public .Auction for tbe breach o' the 
condltloDs ol aaid mortgage, upon ,tbe premises 
hereinafter described on Saturday, the seventh 
day of June, .A. D. 1902, at half past two o'clock 
Id ibe aUermx3D. all aud singular tbe premlsea 
conveyed by said mortgage deed and tlieiein 
described substantially os follows : 

A certaiu parcel of land situate in that i>art of 
Newton called West Newton, In tbe County of 
Middlesex and CuaimODwexItl) of Massachu- 
setts, and bounded begicning at the northeast- 
erly coiner of the premises at a }>olnt on the 
westerly side at a pilvate way called Maple 
Htreet fiftt-two feet distant from tbe corner of 
Auburndaie Avenue formerly called Plue Street ; 
tbence running southerly by said Maple Street 
tw-o hundred and sixty-tbree feet to lot num- 
bered (Sion tbe plau hereinafter, named; ibenee 
niDDing w-esierlv by said lot No. its a lilsunce uf 
one bundred aud sixtv feet to laud conveyed hy 
said Ahern to Heth* Davis; tbence ruaning 
northerly by said land conveyed by said .Ahem 
to said Davis, two hundred aud sixty-’ hree fee: 
to land c Dveyetl hy said Ahern tu M. Harry; 
thence runuiug easterly by said land convevM 
by said .Ahern to Afdd Barry one hundred and 
sixtv feet to the point of beglnulug. Uelue the 
^a.ue premises c mveyeil tu saul .Aheru bv heirs 
ut .Andrew .1. .Allen by deed dated l>ec. 14. ladti, 
excepting said land eouveyed bv said .Aheiu to 


Webster I'lace in Newtun diawu by .Alex. Wadi- 
worth, daleo Sept. 17, DD, aud rei iirde«i at ooid 
Registry iu Rook uf I’iaus Nu. 2, Vol. .A, Flan 3. 

The pieml>es w ill be sold subject to all unpaid 
taxes and assessmenis if aii> such exist. 

Due hundretl dollars will tie requireil tu be 
paid IU CAsli by ihe purchAaer it tne time and 
place of sale, ll.ilaiicetn ten days from day of 
sale on dehverv of the deetl at' the Waltham 
Havings Bank, Waltham. M »s. 

WALTHAM SAVINGS BANK, 
5lurtgagee and holder nf said Mortgage. 

Bv Charles F. Stone, Treasurer. 
Waltbam, May IJlb, IDVJ. 

Commonweallli ol Massacliusetis. 

FKOU.ATE COURT. 

MlfillLIUKX S.-i, 

To the beire-al-law, uext of kin, and all other 
l•«tsulis iiiterwted in tbe estate ul Henry 
Weitt, latu of Newtuu, iu said Cuuuty, de- 
ceosetl. 

WllKIIEAfi,^r«iUlB laeinsBMM purporUac 
tube the lost will aud lestamsut uf aaid de- 
ceased baa beeu preseuted to said Court, (ur 
I Probate, by Emma L. Want, who pnya that let- 
ters tesumeutary may be losusd to her, tbe 
executrix therein named, without -giving a 
sureiv on her oAlriol bund. 

'A on are hereby cited tu appear at a PrubaCe 
Court lu be held at Cambridge, in said county of 
Middlesex, ou tbe third dav of Juue, A. U. 
iwj. at uiue o'clock lu tbe rureuouu. to show 
cause. If any >uu base, why the same should nut 
be cruutfd. 

And said petitioner is hereby dliaoted tu 
give public notice Iheteof, by putdishiu;; ibis 
citation once 111 each week, for tnree succeesive 
weeks, in the Newtun Gra|<hlc, a newspaper 
pubhshud in Newtun, Iba last publlualiou to be 
one day, at least, befoie said Court, and by 
malliug, p<wtj<aid. ur delis erlug a copy of this 
citation to all known t>ersuus Kiteieaied in Hie 
estate 'oseu doyo .it Ic.tst before ^id ('ourt. 

Wiiuees. I IIAKLU'. J. MilMiaK. Ksqutre, 
First Judge oroaid Court, ihi- niWoiithda) of 
May, iu tlic }cst ouc tUuuseud uino hun- 
dred and two. „ . 

8. 11. FiH.MiM, Register. 


TITK NKWTON <JUAJM1|(% FHIDAY, MAY LNt, 11)0 


WALTER THORPE, Newton Centre. I 
Agent for TnK nnd rcrolvrj ein- 

frrlpMons ftnd makot* iioHoi tlon-H for ti. IioiUp.' j 
toakoi trriua for nOvoriUlnt!. linJi‘1- *' 111^1 e*'*' i'll 
o-.lier kinile of prlntlnc. Al'O. Ucnl Knuic t-* 
:(*il anil torpnt,nn<l ln«nrniico against tire in 
Rngllsh Rn<l Ainerlran com|iftnlcs. 

NEWTON CENTRE. 


—Sec C. S. Davis’ notice of houses 
to rent. 

The water department has laid a 

main iti Ashton avenue. 

—Dr. F. B. Lawson and family of 
Chase street are at Acushnet. 

— Dr. F. n. Lawson and family of 
Chase street arc at Acushnet. 

—Mr. William Scott of Langley 
road has moved to Newtonville. 

— Mr. Charles A. Hardy has leased 
the Evans house, 10 Kipley terrace. 

— Mr. E. B. Patterson of Langley 
road has moved to Newton Highlands. 

—Mr. John McCullough has moved 
into his new house on Irving street. 

—Mr. J. H. Allen and family are 
to make their future home on Beacon 
street. 

— Mr. S. R. Curry and family, for- 
merly of Chelsea, are located on Aldcn 
street. 

Mr. C. W. Royce and family have 

moved to their future home in Arling- 
ton, N. J. 

— Mrs. and Miss Clark of Jackson 
street .irc at Intervale, N. H., for a 
few weeks. 

— Mr. Silas R. Currey'and family 
of Chelsea have moved to a house on 
Alden street. 

— Mr. L. J. Townley and family of 
Oxford road have moved to Bloom- 
field, N. J. 

— Mr. Charles W. Royce and family 
of Sumner street have moved to Ar- 
lington, N. J. 

— Mr. W. S. Appleton and family of 
Boston are again at Jtlieir summer 
home at Oak Hill. 

—Mr. R. W. Clarke has purchased 
a house and corner lot located at 
Great Head, Winthrop. 

— Rev. W. Braisted has received a 
call to become pastor of the Baptist 
church at Antrim, N. H. 

— Mr. L. J. Townley and family of 
Oxford road are settled in their future 
home in Blooinheld, N. J. 

— Mr. Harold S. Greene is having 
the foundation put in for a handsome 
new house on Alden street. 

— Irving W. Ireland is treasurer of 
the Newton Builders’ Finish Co., re- 
cently incorporated in Maine. 

—Mr. Michael C.Donelan and fami- 
ly have moved from Ripley street to 
the Clark house on Langley road. 

—Miss Anna M.Balem of New York 
has been the guest of Mr. and Mr.s. 
George N. Towle of Dudley street. 

— Mill.s undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
4-lS-S. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tl 

— A daughter, Gladys Wilson Ross, 
was born to Mr. and Mrs. H. Wilson 
Ross of the Newton cemetery last 
Sunday. 

— Mrs. Luther Patil of this place 
has bought a summer home at Aller- 
ton, which she will occupy the coming 
season. 

— Mr. E. D. Thayer of Worcester 
has moved into the house he recently 
purchased on the Wade estate, Ded- 
ham street. 

— Mr. C. Peter Clark of Pleasant 
street ha.s sold to William Chubb of 
Allston an estate owned by hint lo- 
cated at Windermere. 

—Miss Sarah L. Arnold of Institu- 
tion avenue has been chosen a mem* 
ber of the examining commitce of the 
Boston Public Library. 

— Mrs. Mary Chandler has purchased 
of Sidney Harwood an estate consist- 
ing of 17,000 feet of land and two 
large houses located at Windermere. 

— Miss Amy Chadwick of the North- 
held Bible Training school left New- 
ton Centre, Saturday, to work with 
Mrs. Steele in her orphanage in Chat- 
tanooga. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers’ for Memorial Day services 
to be left at basement of Unitarian 
church. May 29. 2t 

— Mr. and Mrs. Alanson Bigelow of 
Hammond street were among the 
passengers arriving on the Ivernia 
of the Ciuiard line this week from a 
several months’ European tour. 

—Mr. John G. Andrews, who re- 
cently graduated froni the scientific 
department of Dartmouth College is 
one of the engineers on a bridge 
building contract at Newburyport. 

— If any one desire a home to Buy 
or Rent see Mr. Read’s adv. of S+.OOO 
house with only $700 cash down or of 
choice house to rent at $35. Such 
properties are geting scarce, and by 
fall will be hard to find. 

— Mr. Henry Haynie was among the 
prominent iiewpaper men present at 
the fiiiterul of Mrs. Emma Sumner 
Bonnelle, wife of Frank J. Bonnelle 
of the Boston Herald, held at the 
family residence in Kuxbury, Tues- 
day. 

—The graduating exercises of nurses 
of the New England Baptist Hospital 
was held at the First Baptist church, 
Boston, lust Monday evening. Col. 
Edward 11. Haskell presented the di- 
plomas and kev. E. D. Burr conduct- 
ed the exercises. 

— The alarm from box 73 at 9.05 
Saturday evening was for a slight 
blaze in the house 848 Beacon street, 
owned by Mellon Bray and occupied 
by Edward Hartshorn. The fire was 
caused by a leaking gas pipe and 
resulted in $10 damage. 


I — Mr. S. A. Walker lias been np- | 
pointed a notary public. I 

I — Mrs. Story of Plcasatit street gave 
an afternoon tea last Monday. 

— Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Walworth of 
Centre street sail for Europe June 
24. 

—Mr. J. O. Kcay and family have 
moved into the house 30 Allerton 
road. 

—Captain O. H. Story of Pleasant 
street is building an automobile 
house. 

—Mr. J. S. Bellas of Pleasant street 
is able to be about after his recent 
illness. 

— Mrs. C. H. Young of Crescent 
avenue is visiting friends in Rich- 
mond, Va. 

— Miss Ellen M. Stone will lecture 
on “Captured by Bulgarian Brigands” 
in Brav hall, Monday evening, June 
2d. 

— The last in the series of food 
sales will be held Saturday afternoon 
from 3 to S in the parisli room of 
Trinity church. 

— Mr. E. H. Tiltou, who has been 
the guest of Mr. George F. Richard- 
son of Marshall street returned last 
week to Haverhill. 

— Mr. William G. Burheck has 
purchased of Dana Estes and another 
I a lot of land containing 9615 feet lo- 
i Gated on Grant avenue. 

I — Miss Marian K. Haskell of 
I Beacon street was the soloist at the 
I Ruggles Street Baptist church, Bos- 
ton, last Sunday morning. 

— A bee swarm on a tree iti front 
of the Unitarian church yesterday 
was gathered in by Chief W. B.Rand- 
lett of the fire deparment. 

— Messrs. Irving W. Ireland and J. 
Weston Allen are among the promot- 
ers of the Newton Builders’ Finish 
Company recently incorporated in 
Maine. 

— Mr. Raymond K. Morley of tho 
Sophomore class. Tufts College, has 
been elected associate editor of the 
Tuftonian, the college monthly maga- 
zine. 

— Rev. Dr. Alvah Hovey and Rev. 
Dr. F. D. Huntington have been ad- 
vanced to the rank of honorary mem- 
bership in the General Theological 
Library. 

—The Newton Theological Institu- 
tion have issued their program for 
the seventy-seventh apniversary ex- 
ercises to be held Snnday, June 1st to 
Thursday, June 5th, 1992. 

—A baseball game was played here 
last Saturday between the Redemption 
team of the bank league and the In- 
ternational Trust team. The Redemp- 
tion team won by a score of 25 to 8. 

— Hon. A. L. Harwood of Beacon 
street has been appointed a delegate 
to the National Convention of Chari- 
ties and Corrections to be held next 
week in Detroit. Mich. 

— Station agent J. C. Holden has 
resigned his position which he has 
held with tlie railroad for over twenty 
years. Mr. Fotter of the freight 
office in Boston is to be the new sta- 
tion agent. 

— Dr. A. E. Austin of Brookline 
has bought the Kitigsbury estate on 
SuiTolk road, Chestnut Hill, for his 
own occupancy. The property con- 
sists of a frame dwelling: house and 
12,500 feet of land and is asscsed for 
510,500. 

— Mrs, C. Peter Clark of Pleasant 
street entertained the Castilian Club 
at her home Wednesday afternoon. 
The speakers were Mrs. Mary P. 
Holyoke and Miss Ervinia Thomp- 
son* A luncheon follotved at which 
>Irs. Sidney Harwood, Mrs. Morton, 
Mrs. Holyoke and Miss Thompson 
presided. 

— A recent Issue of the Watchman 
thinks a time is fast approaching 
when the trustees of the Newton Bap- 
tist Theological Institution should 
consider if with its larger endowment, 
it should not be put on a basis that 
will make it possible for it to do the 
entire work of theological education 
for the Baptist denomiiiatiou in New 
England. 

NEWTON HiQHLANDS. 

— The Logan family have moved to 
the home of Mrs. Cobb, the mother of 
Mrs. Logan. 

— The next meeting of the C. L. 
S. C. will be with .Mrs. Marshall on 
Hartford street. 

— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. II. Gregg 
tf. 

— A vester service will be held next 
Sunday evening at 7.30, at the Con- 
gregational church. All are invited. 

— Mrs. Lane and Miss Sharp of 
Brooklyn, N. Y., are at Mr. E. H. 
Greenwood’s for the sutiimer ntoiiths. 

— Mr. Thomas White has leased an 
apartment on Floral street to Mr. 
Wm. P. Kerr of Malden, who will j 
occupy in June. i 

— Kev. and Mrs. G. G. Phipps are 
attending the meeting of the General 
Association of Massachusetts Cun- 
grcgutionul churches at Plymouth. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Seaver, 
formerly of the Highlands, are re- 
ceiving congratulations on account of 
the birth of a daughter at their home 
in New Haven. 

— Charles Ward Post'_G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contribu- 
tions of flowers for ^Memorial Day 
services to be left at Truck House, 
Boylstoii street, May 29. 2t 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
in wall papers, picture mouldings 
and plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett, Telephone. tf 

— The *deuth of Mr. George K. 
Drowiie occurred on^ Monday at his 


' home on Emlicott street, at the age 
I of (>7 years. The fuuer.al service was 
' on Wednesday at Providence, R. I. 

— A pleasant occ.asion Monday was 
the observance hv i>r. and Mrs. Albert 
H. Bl.anchard of Slierborn of their 
golden .anniversary, which was cele- 
brated at the Itomc of their daughter, 
Mrs. W.arrcn C. B. Robbins, 44 Car- 
ver road. Many relatives atid friends 
were present during the day and ex- 
tended their congratulations. 


PKARMAIN & BROOKS 

Members of the Boston snd New York Stock Exchanges 


Orders by Msll Promptly Executed 
Curr«Bpoiidence Solicited 
STOCK EXCHANGE BUILDING 
SUMNER a. PEARMAIN 


Stock and Bond Brokers 


Good Bondb end Mortgages on 
|haiid fur Immediate delivery. 
53 STATE ST. BOSTON 
L. LOKiNU BROOKS 


AUBURNDALB. 

— Mr. W, L. Green and family have 
moved to Grove street. 

— Mr. Cliarlcs Hardy of Central 
street will reside in Weston, 

— Mrs. Newell of Vista avenue has 
been entertaining relatives the past 
week. 

— Mr. Kalndy Spalding and family 
of Maple street will make their future 
home in Lowell. ^ 

— Mrs. Louisa A. Jordan of Auburn 
street is on her way to Europe fur an 
extended outing. 

— Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Worth of 
Central street returned the last of the 
week after a few days’ absence. 

— Mrs. F. F. Davidson of Hancock 
street has been elected treasurer of 
the local branch of the W. C, T. U. 

— Mrs. A. B. Matthews of Com- 
monwealth avenue, Boston, will open 
her summer residence in Weston next 
week, 

— A home meeting of the N. E. O. 
P. was held last Monday evening at 
the home of Mrs. F. \V. Jones on 
Chaske avenue. 

— The second in the scries of dances 
to be given by the guests of the Wood- 
land Park Hotel to their friends will 
take place Saturday evening. 

— At a recent meeting of the Fish 
and Game Protective Association held 
in Boston, Mr. W. T. Farley of Cen- 
tral street was elected a member. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers tor Memorial Day services 
to be left at C. S. Ober’s, 42 Central 
street, May 29. 2t 

— Mr. H. G. Barbey, who is a mem- 
[ ber of the ririii of Carey, Smith & 
Barbey has bought the 16 footer 
Special now at the boat yard at 
Marblehead. 

—Mrs. Elizabeth Gardner Boiiguer. 
eti of Paris, who is a native of Exe- 
ter. N. H., has presented to that 
town her favorite painting entitled 
“Across the Brook.” 

—Mr. C. G.Milham lias sold to Mr. 
George Bessiner of Brookline the 
Bowker farm containing 53 acres of 
land and buildings located in Weston 
near the Cochituate line. 

— A foot race was rnii last Friday 
evening to Newton and back, a dis- 
tance of 8i.v miles. Robert Morey 
svas the winner with Porter Gore 
second and Lionel Wyeth third. 

—Mr, E. W. D. Merrill, formerly 
connected with the Spring House, 
Block Island and The Westminster, 
Boston, has been engaged to take 
cliarge of the office of the Wooillaiul 
Park Hotel. 

— Mr. Wellington Wells has bought 
of Michael LHiirk, through the agency 
of B. P. Sands, a two apartment 
house and 5009 square feet of land 
situated on Chaske avenue. The price 
paid was 55009. • 

—Mrs. Alice E. Birge, who has 
been snenditig the winter in the 
Messer house on Central street, will 
move next week to Arlington Heights. 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. Messer will 
return from Boston and occupy the 
iiome for the summer. 

' — Rev. Dr. F. E. Clark gives his 

experiences in ♦an ice Hoe in the B.il- 
tic Sea in a recent letter to the Chris- 
tian Endeavor World. For about 24 
hours the ship on which he was a 
passenger was frozen fast in ice 
oacked high about the sides, prow 
and stern. 

— Mr. Leonard D. A hi has trans- 
ferred tlic title to the extensive prop- 
erty known as Normnbegu Park to the 
Norumbega Park Conipanj' for an in- 
<licated consideration of 5W,(K)i>. The 
property consists of 449,540 feet of 
land with buildings, inclnding an 
open air theatre, and the company 
svhich has been operating under a 
lease for several years is controlled 
by the Boston and Suburban Street 
Railway Company. 

— An enjoyable event at the Wood- 
land Park Hotel, Saturday evening, 
was a hop given by the guests to a 
number of outside friends. It was 
under the direction of Mrs. M. N. 
West. Among those present were: 
Mr. and Mrs. George Page. Mr. and 
Mrs. W. O. Kvle, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. 
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. Bowker, Mr. 
and Mrs. Howland. Mr. and Mrs. 
Baird, Mr. and Mrs. Whitman. Mr. 
and Mrs. S. H. Melcher, Miss Ourtt, 
Miss Mabel Melcher, Miss Edith 
Butler, Harold Van Norman, Mr. 
Kenus and Mr. Vose. 

HIGH SCHOOL NOTES, 

On Friday afternoon the baseball 
team defeated Bnrdett College at New- 
ton Centre by the score of 2—0. 

The postponed game of the Pre- 
paratory League baseball series be- 
tween Cambridge Latin and Newton 
High will take place Tuesday after- 
noon. 

Arrangements are being made for 
an athletic meet to be held during the 
early part of June. 

The preliminaries for the June 
prize wjuad competition will take 
place on Friday afternoon. 

In the semi-flnuls of the school 
championship cheso tournament W. 
C. Cogswell I9(i2 defeated C. Jl. Dyar 
1902 and H. S. Very l‘l02 on Tuesday 
evening. ^ 

On Monday afternoon the High 
school golf team defeated that of 
Boston Eiig^lish High in the second 
league game by the score of 13 — 1. 

The freshman busebujl sclieiltile 
has been uiiiiounc<;d and is as fol- 
lows: May 24, Algoinpiiits at Cabot 
park; May 26, Cambridge Latin 
Ireshmen at Cambridge; May 3H. 
ilunnewell Hill’s at Cabot park; .May 
31, Allen school at Riverside; June 
4, liuiiiiewell at Cal ot park; June 11, 
Athenians at Cabot park. 


Post Oftice Notes. 

I*oRtnia«tcr Morgan liaa secured an 
extra appropriation of $1800 for the 
year, to go into efl'cet July Ist, $1000 
of which will be ii«cd for one extra 
clerk in the regular service .it Nesv- 
toii (Tpner Falls and one at Auburn 
dale, the balance for increased salary 
of seven regular clerks. 

W. E. Guilford has been promoted 
to stamp clerk. 

Free delivery service will be in- 
stalled at Oak Hill beginning July 
1st, and an additional carrier for 
mounted collection service at night 
bcginiung October Ist. 


—Miss Gertrude Smith gave a 
“Dramatic Recital” at the Oxford 
Club Lynn, last week. 

—Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H, Gregg. 

tf 

—The transfer of 510,300 feet of 
land in this village to Geo. H. Hal- 
dcii for an indicated consideration of 
$42,500 is reported. 

— “A Box of Monkeys” was given 
in Wabaii Hall, last Saturday even- 
ing in aid of charity. The cast in- 
cluded Mrs. Ida Prescott Baker, Miss 
Clara Lucille Zeiss and Mias Jessie 
Gertrude Gould of Waban.aiul Messrs. 
Eliot Loring Williams and Sanford 
Bates of Dorchester. The stage was 
managed by Mr. J. E. Heymer. 


NEWTON UPPER FALLS. 

— Water pipes are being laid in 
Rockland pl.ace. 

—The new concrete walk in front of 
the Prospect block is appreciated. 

— Mrs. Clara Sherman of High street 
is making an extensive visit in New 
Bedford, Mass. 

— Mills undertaking reems, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 

, 445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf. 

—A meeting of the Village Im- 
provement Society was held on Thurs- 
day evening. Prizes have been offered 
for the best kept grounds. 

— Rev. T. J. Danahy, class of ’69, 
was among the guests present at the 
reunion of Alumni of Holy Cross Col- 
lege, held in Worcester last Tuesday. 

— Charles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contributions 
of flowers for ^iemorial Day services, 
to be left at Haggerty Bros., Elliot 
street. May 29. 2t 

— There will be an cntcrlninmcnt 
under the auspic^ of the C, K. So- 
ciety of the M. Eu church on Wed- 
nesday evening. The entertainment 
will consist of “The Courtship of 
Miles Standish,” together with vocal 
and instrumental music. 

— Mrs. W. W. *Jackson of Newton- 
ville has sold her property on Wash- 
ington street, to Andrew 13. Hayden 
of this place, who will make extensive 
improvements a»id occupy. The prop- 
erty consists of dwelling house and 
8300 feel of land. Henry W. Savage 
was the broker. 

Trouble Among Italians. 

The police were called xipon yester- 
day morning to attetid to a large 
gang of troublesome Italians at Aub- 
urndalc. opposite Norumbega park. 
The latter came out from Boston to 
go to work on the construction of a 
section of the Metropolitan water 
works’ a<iucdnct and umny of them 
found fault with the “boss” on the 
question of wages. It is claimed that 
those who desired to go to work were 
prevented by others. Chief Tarbox, 
Lieut. Ryan and other officers went 
to the scene atjd restored order. Gio- 
vanni Tarramito, alleged to have 
been a ringleader, was arrested and 
brought into court on a charge of 
disturbance. He was given 45 days 
in the house of correction. 

Woodland Park 

On Thursday evening, the 15tb, 
the oOicers of the Commandery gave 
a dinner at the Woodland Park. 

The first hop of the season at the 
Woodland Park was enjoyed by about 
Hfty couples on Saturday evening. 

Mr.s. Lee Hoff mat) gave her son 
Lee a birthday party o n Saturday 
evening, and a number of his friends 
enjoyed the evening with him. 

Mrs. Edwin Howland invited a 
number of her daughter Beatrice's 
friends to a party given her on Mon- 
day uftcriiooi),it being Miss Beatrice’s 
birthday. 

'fhe Ping Pong tournament on 
Wcdiie.sday evening proved to be a 
very enjoyable occasion. 

NEWTON LOWER FALLN- 

— Clmrles Ward Post G. A. R., will 
gratefully appreciate all contribu- 
tions of flowers for Memorial Day 
services to be left at TRisc House, 
Grove street, May 29. 2t 

NONANTUM. 

— Hiram S. Foss, a veterat) of the 
late war, has been grunted a pension. 

— The funeral of Michael Lane, 
who died Saturday was held from his 
late residence, on Watertown street, 
Tuesday morning at 8.15 o’clock, ser- 
vices following at the Church of Uur 
Lady at 9 o'clock. Mr. Lane was 62 
years of age. He was a member of 
Court 60, M. C. O. F. 

— The Noiiantuiu baseball club has 
been organized for the season with 
the following players: Wilson, C. ; 
Huiition, p. : Hyde, If.; Dunne, 2 l>. ; 
Gerraiighty, ss. ; Miller, 3 b. ; ColUiis, 
if.; Sullivan, cf. ; Namleps, 11>. 
Games are desired with stronger semi- 
professional teams. J. E. Culluin of 
203 CJiapel street, is the business man- 
ager. 


YOU 00 COOKING? 


USE A 


It Saves 
Time, 
Labor 
and 

Trouble. 








Ready to 
Use at 
All Times, 
Day or 
Night. 


Call and See Samples. 

Newton and Watertown Gas Light Co. 

308 Washington Street. 

Seasonable. 


Do you need to be reminded that next month 
comes Commencement Exercises ? Which Suggests 
to our mind Graduation Dresses. 

Have you such a problem to solve this year ? 
If so, we believe we can assist you. 

Lawns, - 8c to 50c Mercerized Effects 17c to 65c 
Organdies, - I Oc to 50c White Siik Fancies, - 50c 
Swisses, - 12]-2cto50c Siik Muslins, - 39c to 75c 

Mouseline de sole. Liberty Siik and Chiffon, large 
assortment colorings, 7sc. yard. 


Ribbons, Appliques, Shirrings, Braids, Laces, 
Insertions, Tuckings, All Overs, Etc, in 
Endless Variety. 

Surely we Ought to be Able to Assist You in Your 
Graduation Troubles. 

Dresses Cut on Standard Fashion 

• « 

Models Never Look Home Made. 

« 

What More Fitting Finish than a Pair of 

Patrician Oxfords 

for those dainty 2 1-2 A’s. 

Full Line of Sizes always on hand. 

CENTRAL DRYGOODS CO., 

107 to 115 Moody St, Waltham. 
Mortgagee’s Sale of Real Estate. i CO-OPERATIVE BANKB 


lly virtue of ttie (inwer of sale contnlneil In u 
certain lunrlgagu given bv Mary F. I'inkliam 
uiiU 'I'beuclure I'lnklium tnWilnaiu M. Kuker, 
dated the hrot day uf June. luUd. and re<!i>rilt^d 
, tu MlUtllenaz Snutb District Deeds, Ho >k 
Fage 3, and for ttie iiuniose of foreclnoliiif auni 
lunrtKNUe fur breach ni tho cuuditlon cbereof, 
will he Huld at I'ubllc Auction uii tbe tireiulsee i 
Iierenialter described, on IStli day ul June at 
Au'clock in the altcrnnun tbu [irniierty con- | 
veyed hy said uioricuKe lliareiu described as 
folluwe, to wit; 

A certain parcel of laud altuateU In that part | 
of NewtoD called Newuinvllle and iliuwn uu a i 
plan entitled -'Land lo Kewioiiville helongliig to 
Wflllain Clutlln," drawn by K. 8. Siollie, dated 
July -JTlli, IH'JU, and recorded wiib Middleoex Bo. 
DIst. Deeds, liuok ‘/lUOat end, and hounded and 
described as rollnws, vis.: Nnribeasterly by 
Uakwuud Ituad uiuety-uDu and su UK) (fil.OC) feet; 
Houiliuoaterly by utlier laud uf said Cuililn one 
hundred and tiilrteen and 8S-UK) (113. tlK) leet: 
Huuthwesterly hy utlier land «>f said f'ladlu aud 
hylau«luf Miindy nuw ur lata, iilnety-cme and 
U)-10U(Ui3}0;JeeL; and Nurltiweslerly by land of 
Jete Cutter uue hundred and four and i)J>U0 
(UH.D'J) feet; i'.uiitalning teu thousand ()0,(Kiu) 
siiiiare feet more ur less. 

Ssld premises are Ui he sold subject tu all re- 
Strlntluiis, unpaid assessnients and tuxes and 
subject bu a prior uiurttfaue of 94.(IU(). 

^ WILLIAM if HaKLU, .Mnrtgagee. 

JU4 Wosliinutuu 8t.. Hustun. 


All attractive musicule and recc]i- 
tiuii ill honor uf the recent return 
from l*asmluna. Cal., uf Pruf.Cliurleu 
C. Jlragdon, was given Wednesday 
evening by the members of the Lasell 
instrumental Club and pupils. 


Wayland Inn 


Wayland 

Mass. 


The Pioneer. Ihe Homestead. The Guardian, 

36 Bromfleld Street, 

Boston, nass. 

Mi ktinua: First Monday, Hecoiid Wednesday. 
First Friday. All uieetinga at 7,3U 1*. M. Mouey 
to loan monthly In each liank. Bliarea fur said 
six times u year. 

Ollice Hours, 10 to 2 dully. 

Muuey iisiislly sells ut Five l*er Cent. 

D. ULUltFUfJK, Secretary, 


Garden City Laundry Co 

KEYYTONVILLE. 

All Kinds of Laundry Work Done 
in First Class Manner. 


TEAMS WILL CALL ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL. 
A, D. K0UERT5, Hanau^er 

Funusriy with NewtuuvIlleDuiesilu Lauudry. 


is ujtsu fur dprliiK and Kuiumer trade. Du 
IlKhiful ridu lu tlie eieutrlcs hy way of Nsiu k 
I'atruuage sullclted. 'i'el. uuuuecklou. 


1 

ri 

h: 

E ] 

N 

\] 

mi 

ro 

N 

Graphic.' 

VOL XXX.- 

■NO. :io. 

XinVTOX, >fA 8 H., FIlinAV, 

MAV' .‘{ 0 , H) 02 . TEItVrs, ? 2.()0 A YEAR. 



NBWTON, 


NEWTON, 


■Planon, Farley, 433 Wanhington 


— Mr. J. N. Kellar is confined to the 
house by Illness. 

— Mr. Welles E. Holmes of Rrca- 
inore road returned last Saturday from 
Cincinnati. 

—Alderman W. H. Trowbridge and 
family are at their summer home at 
Woods Hole, 

— When in doubt as to the best place 
for a shave or hair cut, try 289 Wash- 
ington street. tf 

^ — Mrs. R. A. Reid and Miss Harriet 
G. Reid are in London, the guests of 
Sir James Reid. 

—Mr, W. G. Soule and family of 
Breamore road are at their summer 
home at Allerton. 

— Mr. B. W, Fredericks and family 
of Eldredge street have moved to their 
summer home at Clifton. 

—Mrs. 


— Mr. Albert Brackett has sold to 
Minnie G. Frederick a lot of land 
on Park avenue. 

— Mrs. George C, Travis of Frank- 
lln street has returned from a trip to 
Washington, D. C. 

—Mrs. W. H. Davis and Mias Mary 
Davis of Park street have returned 
from a visit at Hanover, N. H. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Fred H, Loveland 
of Hunnewell terrace will hold their 
first wedding at home next Monday 
evening. 

— Mr. and Mrs. William T. Cop- 
pins of Park street arc receiving con- 
gratulations on the birth of a son 
last Friday. 

— Miss Eleanor Magarrity of Wil- 
mington, Deleware. is the guest of 
her sister, Mrs. G. D. Byfield of 
Eldrcdgc street. 

— Miss Gladys M, Barber, who is a 
member of the freshman class of 
Boston University, has been elected 
a member of the Historical Club. 

—Miss Bertha Marion Bentley has 
been holding a sucessful and artistic 
exhibition and sale of painted china 
at her home on Tremont street this 
week. 

—Miss E. J. Simpson of Hovey 
street sailed from New York the last 
of the week for Naples, Italy, and will 
travel through Europe during the 
summer. * 

— Coogressman Samuel L. Powers 
is to deliver the address at the un- 
veiling of the soldiers’ monument in 
Nehoidcii cemetery, Needham, this 
afternoon. 

— Rev. Samuel Lane Loomis of 
the Union church, Columbus avenue, 
Boston, will preach at Eliot church 
Sunday morning, exchanging with 
the pastor. 

— Mrs. Arthur J. Ball and Master 
Kenneth Moore Ball of Orange, N. 
J., are the guests of Mrs. Ball's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Moore 
of Hunnewell avenue. 

—Plans are being made for a lawn 
party to be held early in June under 
the auspices of the Epworth League 
and on the grounds of the president, 
Mr. Frank P. Cu.shman on Richard- 
son street. ^ 

— The engagement is announced 
of Miss Emma Irene Jepson. daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Jep* 
sou, of Jeft'ersou street and Mr. 
Theodore Cutler Walker of Washing- 
ton street. 

— Mr. Henry F. Burt, who has been 
the guest of his sister, Mrs. C. S. 
Packard of Wesley street, left the 
I OS’ the tt*eek for bis home in Gut- 
thrle. Oklahoma. Mrs. Burt will re- 
main some weeks longer. 

— Mrs. Louis Loiseaux of New 
York, with her children are guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Cobb of Hyde 
avenue. Prof, and Mrs. Loiseaux arc 
receiving congTatulationsoii the birth 
of a daughter the last of the week. 

— Miss Ella M. Cox of Park street 
gave the Toy Symphony “Spring,” 
bv Mohr, at the Aliston Congrega- 
tional church last Wednesday even- 
ing. Miss Tompson was the soloist. 
A number of Nesvton people \Yere 
present. 

— Captain Samuel W. Very. U. S. 
N., who has been doing duty on the 
board of inspection at the Boston 
navy yard, has been ordered to assume 
temporarily the duties of ordiance offi- 
cer ill conjunction with his present 
duties. 

— Mr. Harry R. Mason will sail 
June lu from East Boston on the S. 
S. Saxonia of the Cunard line for 
England. He will be in London 
di ring tlie ceremonies attending the 
coronation of King Edward. After 
leaving there his Itinery will include 
Holland. Belgium, the khiiie, Switz- 
erland and France. He expects to re- 
turn home about the middle of Au- 
gust. 


In Beautiful Attire For 
Memorial Day. 

Many Improvements During 
The Year. 


Importing: Tailors, 


Memorial Day with its universal 
and fragrant tributes to the dead 
marks the climax of the gardeners * 
art in the cemeteries all over the 
country. 

The present tendency towards lawn 
effects is being adopted at our beau- 
tiful cemetery on Walnut street, and 
but one of the old fashioned ugly iron 
fences now remains on its grounds. 

During the year, Supt. Ross has 
made many improvements in the ap- 
pearace of the grounds by setting out 
hardy shrubs, the sodding over of 
many of the gravel paths, and the 
building of a new rockery near the 
entrance. The latter is a most beau- 
tiful part of the cemetery, the rocks 
and ferns being grouped under tHc- 
shade of a grove of spruce trees in a 
most attractive manner. 

The dowers in use at the present 
time are pansies, English daisies, 
silene and forget-me-nots, and the 
bank of rhododendrons near the su- 
perintendent’s house will soon be in 
flower. 

An addition to the cemetery archi- 
tecture is a magnificent mausoleum 
erected by Mr. A. R. Mitchell of 
Newtonville, in a fine location near 
the Soldiers' Monument. 

A bed of cacti opposite the mau- 
soleum will also attract attention. 

The landscape effects in this beau- 
tiful cemeteiT.' should also be noted. 
The ponds and fountains, fine lawns, 
graceful trees and shrubbery com- 
bine to give a charming vista which 
ever way the eye may turn. 

Taken all in all the Newtun ceme- 
tery with its spring garments of 
grace and color will well repaj' a visit 
and will be an additional source of 
pride in our beautiful city. 


Birthplace of Franklin, 0pp. Old South Churchc 


Eurnham and her 
sister. Miss Ada Galiichan, are visit- 
ing in Kingsbridge, N. Y. 

— Rev, Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Gould of 
Bennington street have returned from 
their summer home at Cottage City. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Ruggles 
of Church street leave this week for 
the White Mountains for the 


season. 

— Mrs. J. D. Barrows will return on 
Monday next from a fortnight’s visit 


to her summer home at Brattleboro, 


-Rev. A. L. Hudson has been elect- 
a member of the executive com- 
tee of the Unitarian Ministerial 


lALTT of wiring and fitting residences for electric lights, including 
B. Furnished residences equipped complete, ready to turn on the light, 
to three days. All wires concealed behind ])lastering, and all parts c>f 
ft in as good condition as before commencing the work. 

COMPLETE electric light and power installations, includ- 
ing engines, boilers, dynamos, motors and storage batteries. 

Pians^ spccijications and estimates furnished . 


—Hon. Henry E. Bothfeld will 
move his office to the Paddock Build- 
ing, 101 Tremont street, Boston, after 
June 1st. 

— Mr. Henry J. Marshman of Park 
street was called to Rockville, Conn., 
this week by the serious illness of 
his sister. 

— Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Batcheller 
of Dorchester have been guests this 
week of Mr. and Mrs. Burt ^I. Rich 
of Charlesbank road. 

— If you have not already purchased 
one of our military shirt waists do 
so at once. Glen Shirt and Collar 
Co., 121 Tremont street, Boson. 

— Mr. Herbert A. W'ilder and the 
Misses Wilder of Fairmont avenue 
returned this week on the Dominion 
liner, Comniouwealth, from Europe. 

— Col. A. M. Ferris of Washington 
street was among the honorary pall- 
bearers at the funeral of Mayor 
Charles R. Dimon held in Lowell last 


t Weft N-.-wton 


MAIN- J 


Reside.-tce 


Memorial Day Program. 

The usual program will be followed 
by Charles Ward Post, G. A. R., in 
the observance of Memorial Day next 
Friday. 

The graves of Comrades of the 
Post and of the Spanish War will be 
decorated in the morning and ser- 
vices will be conducted at St. Mary's 
cemetery, Lower Falls, at 9.4o a. m. 

Lunch will be seved to the Post and 
Daughters of Veterans at Newton 
Highlands. 

The afternoon parade Memorial Day 
will form on the field west of the 
H rde^ aii Bw l . Newton Highlands, at 
1,30. 

Captain Albert C. Warren is Chief 
Marshal, Capt. C. W. Knapp, adj. 
general, and Col. R. D. Edes, chief of 
staff. 

The procession will form as follows: 
Two Platoons of Police, 

In charge of Lieut. Fred M. Mitchell. 

Chief Marshal, Staff and Aides. 
Carter's Band, T. M. Carter, leader. 
Clatliii Guards. Co.C.Sth Regt.M. V’.M. 

Captain E. R. Springer. 

Charles Ward Post 62, Grand Army of 

the Republic, Colon S. Ober, Com- 
mander. 

Disabled Comrades in Carriages. 
Thomas Burnett 'Camp, Legion of 
Spanish War Veterans, 

Henry J. McCaramon, President. 
Mrs. A. E. Cunningham Tent No. 2» 
Daughters of Veterans, 

Miss Marie Groth, President. 

High School Band, Harry Owens, 
leader. 

High School Battalion. 

Capt. G. M. Henderson, commanding, 
.Adj. H. C. Daniels. 

nuartemiaster H. H. Cheney 
Co. .A. Capt. Frank Nagle. 

Co. B. Capt. R. W. Graves. 

Co. C. Lieut. T. W. Watkins. 
Co. D. Capt. C. W. Pratt. 

Co. K. Capt. R. L. .Atwood, 

Co. F. Capt. Frederick Hinds. 
.Artillery Detachment, Sergt., W, 
Russell. 

Signal Corps. Sergt., C. Gammons. 
His Honor, John W. Weeks, Mayor. 
Cliief of Police. Fred .A. Tarbox. 

City Government in carriages. 

The colinmi will move promptly 
after formation, passing in review 
before the City Government on Lin- 
coln street, through Walnut street. 
Lake avenue. Beacon and Wali^ut 
streets to the Newton cemetery, where 
the usual memorial execci.ses will he 
held at the Svddiecs’ Monument, 
after which the march will be re- 
sumed through Walnut street and Shn 
road to the groinuls in the roar of she 
High school drill sheil, where even- 
ing parade and reviesv will be held 
ami the column will be dismissed. 

The annual dinner will be heUl lu 
Temple hall. NewtoiivtUv, at A.30 p. 
tn. or after the dress paratle. 

Sunday services will be held the 
Central Congregational church, New- 
toiiville, May 25, with an address ^hy 
Rev. tC S. Davis. 

A patriotic service is to be held at 3 
p. m. Sundav, June 1. in the Auburn- 
dale Congregational church, when 
there will tie an address by tieu. Cur- 
tis tiuild, Jr. 


— Rev. Dr. William JH. Davis will 
be in Hanover, N, H., today and 
tomorrow attending the meeting of 
the- aboard of trustees of Darnuoutii 
College. ^ ^ 

•—-A horse owned by the Gas Light 


nantum square. Fortunately little I 
damage was done. 

— A fine collection of photographs 
of Colorado and Me.xican scenery 
has been presented to the Newton 
library by J. W. Davis and is on 
exhibition this week in the delivery 
room. 

— Mrs. Moore of Pearl street and 
Miss Eunice J. Simpson of Hovey 
street were among the passengers 
sailing from New York, Saturday, for 
Europe, on the Aller of the North 
German Lloyd line. 

—Mrs. C. H. Daniels of Church 
street conducted the discussion of the 
topic“Uur Great Responsibility; Its 
E.xtent; Its Limit,” at the semi- 
annual meeting of the Woman's 
Board of Missions held in Boston yes- 
terday. 

— Two electrics, one of the Welles- 
ley line and one of the Waltham line, 
collided about 9.20 last Saturday 
morning in Nonantum square. No 
one was injured but the Wellesley car 
was damaged to such an e.xtent that 
it had to be taken off for repairs. 

— Premises No. 16. Linder terrace. 
Hunnewell Hill, being modern frame 
house ono2t)0feet, valued at $7,000, 
former residence of Rev. Geo. W. 
Shinn. D. D., sold for occupancy to 
J. W. Cone of Boston, by W'iley S. 

■Sc Frank Edmaiids. 

— Mrs. Flora 1). Sampson of St. 
James street was a member of the 
committee of arrangements for the 
reception given by the New England 
Women's Club to its president. Mrs. 
Julia Ward Howe at the Hotel Ven- 
donie. Boston, last Saturday after- 
noon. 

— The annual meeting of the Enter- 
tainment Club was held Monday even- I 
iiig in the parlors of Channing church. I 
Mr. Frank W. Webber, presided and | 
Miss Mabel Hall was elected secretary , 
pro tern. The treasurer’s report 
showed about in the treasury and 
$UX) was appropriated one half each 
toward the expense of electric lig^ht- 
ing and for the Sunday school. The 
officers elected for the coining year 
are: Pres., Horace C. ■Harrington ; 
Vice Pres., Bancroft C. Goodwin: 
Sec., Miss H. Grace Brown; Treas., 
Charles [...Bixby ;Ex-coin..Miss Eliza- 
beth Calley, Mrs. Anna C. Bartlett, 
William F. Hammett with the officers 
ex-officio. 

— A pretty wedding took place at 
Emmanuel church, Newbury street, 
Boston, Monday noon, the (Xnitract- 
ing parties being Mr. Robert Mat- 
thew Raymond and Missiirace Marion 
Lovejoy of Nesvton. The officiating 
clergyman was Rev. Dr. Leighton 
Parks, rector of the church. Among 
the guests present were Judge l>avis 
of Worcester, Mr. George S. Built ns, 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter N. Buffutn and 
Miss Mary Saunders of Newton, 
Rev. W. • Raymond aiul Mr. 

Charles B. B. Raymond of Boston. 
At the close of the ceremony an iii- 
funnal reception was held at the 
Touraine, and later Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond left for their future home 
ill Mexico, wliere Mr. Raymond is in- 
terested as ail e* g n ‘er and manager 
ill iiuuiiig enterprises* 


epresented in Newton by H. M. QREENOUQH and F. B. HOMER. 


EMILIE Q. BAKER. E O 

BAKER & HUMPHREY 

(Successors to Henry N. Baker). 

1 IN S U RA IN C E, 

No. 50 Kilby Street, _ . - - 

TELEPHONE MAIN 3651'2. 


PAXTON 

conrrctionfrj 

St|r?r I 

[LI0TBL0CK=NEWT0N8 


Boston 


MARSHALL 
Exterior and Interior Photographs of Houses, 

Portraits and Frames. 


WALL PAPERS. 


LORINQ L. riARSHALL, 

Nonantum Square, 
NEWTON. 

117-5. 


A. MARSHALL, 

16 Arlington Street, 
BOSTON. 

Back Bay 433. 


Buckrams, Burlaps and Crashes. 
We have a vtiidi'e Jliii} uf Deco- 
ra ive Nov Ities and euu put 
them on to gel ihu most aitistiu 
offeetH, 

Visit our .show i-ooiiih and cx- 
amtije our line >'f Ktiglish. 
French, (huin-ui and exehiHlvu 
Amcrieau gomls. 

Painting and Decorating in All Its Branches. 
BEMIS & JEWETT, 

NEWTON CENTRE and NEEDHAH. 

C'ounectton. 


Telephones 


M O D E R rv 

ileslK'dni; anal re|>alrnig of artlatls 
Hattuii Fnriiltnre. 

KUSH AM) CANK SKATINQ. 
Chairs and baskets cleaned anil eiiainelled. 
Haitaii and reeds fur sale. 

N. E. REED CO,. 13 Green SI.. BOSTON. 


One of the beat lociitlmirt in town. 
Film streut. One block from elec- 
trlcii, 3 luiniites to steam. 

l*r(‘lty 11 roanii house, all improve- 
nientH, 4 rootus on first iloor, Tout) 
feet tine land, nliv lawn, southern 
exposure. Fruit trees. 

l*rlce ghV"*** for iiulck side ; JViti 
down, bidnneo eii.-ay. 


C. C. BUTLER, .. Proprietor 


HENRY W. SAVAGE. 

7 Pemberton Square, Boston 


Woodland Park Hotel. 
Tel«|ihoQe01-2. West Newton. 


MILLINERY. | 


Latest Novelties in 
High Class Millinery. 


Vegetarian Dining Rooms, 

17 ItKOMFIKLl) ST., UOSTUN. 
lAiiisi' Latncheiau u)^>en fn>tu II till J. 

Prmtss inmlsratv autl fnoil the >>est money cau 
buy. tlur |>atr<>iui|gs IS of die bust. 


BRASS AND IRON BEDS. 

BEDDING, CHAMBER AND 
DININQ-ROOM lURNITURE. 
Have moved to their New 
Building 

97 and 99 Sumnier Street, 


NEWTON. 


309 Centre St., Newton 


—Cole's tlrchcstra, J. C. Cole. Man- 
ager. Music furnished for all occasion^ 
Address 52 Klinwood St., Newton, 

— Mrs. S. W. I.eedoin, formerly of 
Willard street, will visit in Philadel- 
phia next week before takiug up her 
permanent residence In New York. 

Mrs. Mary l-IUzabeth Moses, 
widow of t.'aptatn John Moses, died 
suddenly Tuesday at the residence 'd' 
Mr. James Macointier on I'npley 
street. i4ho was a native of Jamaica, 
Vermont, where she was born 60 
years ago. Services were held from 
the family residence y.:sterday uiorii- 
iug at UKJd, Rev. A. . . Hudson >>th- 
ciatiug unit the inlet lueiit ■was at 
I'orlsii.outh. 


TM15 

F. A. We: dell Plumbing & Heating Go . 

402 Centre St.. Newton. 

20iJalen St., Watertown- 


ANTIQUE 


FURNITURE 




One Ilf the fiuudt ijruvus luNuw Fiiglnnd. 


1 have on hand a large collec- 
tion cjf ANTIQUE FURNI- 
TURE which has beeh hand- 
somely refiniahed and is offered 
at very low prices. 

Will reproduce any cabinet 
from designs. 

FIril Class Uphols letlng sn d Rspsiting Done. 

IN. M. KAWAIAIN, 

294 Eliot St., Hark Square, Buoton. 


I'urs from 111! pliOs of Newton direet r<i 
Itevui'u Dench and l.ynn It. B. depot, then 
by the wtiy uf ruilroud direct to Grove. 
Kouiid trip ‘JO coins, taiuvo to let viiih or 
wllhoiit privileges. 

Fiir dntus apply to 

J. J. SWEENEY, 

28 Sc haul St. (Koom8l, Boalon- 


WK CAN KX- liVbiUY 

WATER BUG 

twnnu). NoMi- atUS-U Muiu. 

Iita lu pay 

uutil liuus sro xoiiu. (tunrHul-«<l lUiilrMU • 
fur »I1 HouioiiulU l*oaU. IL I* DwI.UIC 4 CO., 
HTU WnBliluglun bt., Iloatuii. 

Umnirsuturersuf lbs DoLu^Wsler IIuk sud 
Kuauii Puwiler aud ulbor rellSdo lUBOctleidss. 
Bfffireuccs turuisl ed wlieii duslred. 


I 





THE NEWTOK GRAPHIC Ell IDA Y, MAY iU\ 1902 


-o 


THE HOSPITAL. 


Interesting Address by Dr. 
F. E. Porter, 

At the Opening of the New 
Contagious Ward. 

It is rccordnd in some of the re- 
ports of the Hospital that while a 
cier^yman and a physician of this 
city were together one cold, dark 
alight in the autumn of 1879, calling 
upon a poor woman, a little out of 
±he centre of one of the wards of 
the city, they gave voice to the idea 
that it jvould be a good thing to have 
A hospital where this woman and 
ethers like her, could resort in times 
of distress and disease. Which one 
of the gentlemen first gave voice to 
this thought I don’t know, but it at 
once became a comnton and accept- 
able suggestion between them, and 
soon afterwards physicians of the city 
responded to a call, and a little 
later meetings of public minded men 
and women took place. which in a few 
years bore fruit, and two buildings 
were opened for the reception of 
patients. As one of several medical 
men, who witnessed the opening of 
this hospital, it has been a series of 
surprises to witness one advance 
after another, sometimes two or three 
advances moving at nearly' the same 
time, at least in the same year. At 
the end of the historical note there is 
an epitomized statement of facts, 
figures and buildings, running down 
to about the present time, and uow we 
are here to open a wing of the con- 
'tagioiis department, and a perfected 
and enlarged internal medicine ward, 
which for air, light, sunshine and 
good cheer are well in advance of 
others in cities of our class, and for 
finish and style of hospital structural 
work arc representative of the latest 
and best designs. 

Now, I suppose, if the benefit to a 
community derived from a work and 
undertaking of this nature was the 
end result only, in shortening the 
number of days in a year of sickness, 
and returning to their homes and 
business a large body of persons, who 
nnder more depressing and less sani- 
tary surroundings would be incapaci- 
tated a longer time, that of itself, to 
say nothing of tne easement of mind 
of many to know they are not a bur- 
den to others during this time, we 
would feel well repaid: but when we 
recall a number of other advantages, 
by products wrapped up in this en- 
terprise, that very much enlarges the 
scope and field of this work, the bene- 
fits to a community are seen to be 
many fold. At this time 1 will men- 
tion but a few without stopping to 
comment upon them, viz: 

The benefits of associated effort, as 
a corollary ve becon e better acquaint- 
ed with each other, and ourselves for 
that matter. The education of trained 
nurses is a large outgrowth, concern- 
ing which a great deal could be said. 

Then again, it brings the ends of 
the city together, in one of the best 
(relations, that of helped and helper, : 
giver and receiver, and should, be so 
fashioned, it seems to me, as to he 
without any strain or financial hard- 
ship to leave a sting upon the patient 
or patient’s family. That is one 
reason why a large endowment should 
attach itself to us here. 

Again, it advances the institutional 
art of handling the sick with incrcas- 
iug case and simplicity. 

It is a great help to medicine and 
surgery. It helps us to approach 
closer to disease. Much might be 
said here. 

£acL 

As I said once before when talk- 
ing about the Hospital elsewhere. It 
is au uplift and stimulant to all the 
workers conuected. or who have been 
connected w'ith this enterprise. 

Business men of means and 
Tcsponsibilitiea, in the habit of look- 
ing at projects in a large way, have 
allied themselves with the develop- 
ment and standing of this institution. 
Have put and are putting time, ser- 
vice and substance into this charity. 
'Women of refinement, capacity and 
ability have associated themselves 
into aid societies, to give color and 
favor, to furnish, and give finish to 
the coarser endeavors of men, to 
remedy many oversights, and help In 
many unseen and uiicuniited. and to 
oiust, and to me. unknown, though 
lUCKoe the less valuable, ways the be- 
nevolent work along. 

Ph^'sicians and surgeons of this 
city have spent and are spending 
hours, days, nights attending to the 
emergencies the recurraiit and grow- 
ing want of wards, private rooms, 
and in all the medical departments of 
this industry. 

General medicine has developed dur- 
ing the past 2r> or 30 years with such 
«peed, that it becomes necessary to 
ibe i>i touch with a ho.spital to meet all 
Ihe detiiaiids of medical opiiiiun. 

The many stains and tests, the 
disease jiroducing bacteria, the steri- 
lizing oven, increasing use of the 
microscope, and the uses of elec- 
tricity, as well as many other devices 
developed for the diagnosis, clctec- 
^on of the stage, and perhaps an in- 
dication of the (ermiiiatiuii of a 
(disease, as well as treatment, make 
physicians better eqiiiiiped when a 
hospital is in the vicinity. 

Nurses return to review the scenes 
of their educational days, to behold 
the steady unfolding of hospital 
work, and to be cheered and encour- 
aged to further endeavors in their 
ciiosen occupation. 

l^atients return to remark upon 
their experiences, their helps and 
hindrances during the days of their 
illness. To shake the hand of the 
nurse and doctor wlio attended to 
their wants, and to perhaps leave 
Mine little thing marking their good 
will and interest here. 

Committees on IluspituI construc- 
tiuu from other towns and cities come 
here to see and learn the new ideas, 
aud the working of a charity de- 
veloping along somewhat dillerent 
lines fi'om most all others of its 
class; to implant some of them in 
ether places. 

Delegates and representatives of 
societies and churches come here to 
render services and sung, distribute 
flowers or some delicacy for the as- 


sist.'incc. diverson and happifying 
influences that flow therefrom. 

.\iid even visitors in the city and 
strangers come here, counting this 
one of the attractions of the city. 
They pace our corridors, look into 
the children’s ward, operating room, 
sterilizing room, passing through the 
tunnelled walk to the Nuracs' Home, 
and go away with words of admira- 
tion and compliment, and I sometimes 
think for the most part of any rem- 
nant of superstition or prejudice they 
had entertained toward hospitals. 

It is a charity of the first class; if 
I were to emploj* an expression of 
trade, it is a “slick article” of its 
kind, and a power for good, as il- 
lustrated to many who are not situ- 
ated so as to behold it often, to wit: 
— faith in each other, confidence in 
the works and ways of others outside 
the sphere of their own heads and 
hands, thinking and acting. It has a 
physical, mental, and moral influence 
that, to those having received and 
realized its benefits, can only be 
measured if they should find it had 
suddenly disappeared from among 
them aud this community. 

It has received much, it has given 
much, and much more is expected of 
it. It has passed the period of experi- 
ment, it seems to me, and is as per- 
manent as anything else in the city. 
And so long as Christian civilization 
brings forth men and women of such 
strength of 'purpose and intelligence 
and public spirit, as we have now all 
about us, this institution, and others 
of its kind, arc going to live and 
“stand and shine brighter and bright- 
er unto the perfect day.” 

Now in view of this, I think I can 
say for my associates in the medical 
profession, that it is a source of abid- 
ing gratification, and satisfaction and 
pride, that we have found our efforts 
so well seconded, strengthened, sup- 
ported and upheld by such a host of 
generous and public minded citizens, 
as is shown by this attractive group 
of buildings and all that they stand 
for, and in this last and in all re- 
spects most modern expression of 
their good will. And to the City 
government of Newton, that thej* 
have participated as opportunity and I 
the need arose, for such comfortable, , 
commodioilis and comely structures for 
the contagious sick. ' 

It contradicts the saying of one 
who wrote, “our good deeds we write 
in water, while our evil deeds are 
engraved in brass.*' 

Rather, it may be said to bear out 
the older writing, the parable of the 
sower, and that last part which reads, 
“and some seed fell on good ground, 
and springing up bore fruit, some 
thirty, some sixty and some an hun- 
dred fold.” 

A few of our number have passed 
on and out of our sight. Their words 
and works are as a grateful fragrance 
left behind: while it is in the annals 
of medicine to take up the broken and 
unfinishedthreada of endeavot where 
others left them, and carry forward 
the work with our might and under- 
standing. And I doubt not when 
we fail and fall, equally strong, well 
equipped men having passed through 
the years of academic, technical and 
hospital life, with standards and ideals 
drawn from contact with the masters 
of medicine and surgery in this and 
other lands, will step forward to sus- 
tain and maintain the fair and grow- 
ing reputation of this beneficent 
and benevolent institution. 


Deatoces Caonot be Cured - 
by local applications, as they cannot 
reach the diseased portion of the ear. 
There is only one way to cure deaf- 
ness, and that is by constitutional 
remedies. Deafness is caused by an 
intlanicd condition of the mucous lin- 
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this 
tube is infiamed you have a rumbling 
sounder imperfect hearing, and when 
it is entirely closed deafness is the re- 
sult, and unless the intlaniination can 
be taken out and this tube restored to 
its normal condition, hearing will be 
destroyed forever; nine cases out of 
ten are caused by catarrh, which is 
nothing but an inllamed condition of 
the mucous surfaces. 

We will give One Hundred Dollars 
for any case of Deafness caused by 
catarrh) that can not be cured by 
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- 
lars, free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 

Sold by Druggists, 75c, 

Hall’s Family Pills are the best. 


Unprofessional Discoverers of Science 

The greatest contributions to science 
have been made by those who have 
been devoted to other pursuits, but 
who have taken up different lines of 
study as diversions. This seems 
remarkable. One would think that 
those who give all their time to any 
occupation, would be the first to find 
out their needs and how to meet them. 
Investigation shows, hosvever, that, 
most mechanical inventions and im- 
provements, come from outside par- 
ties. This is as true of great discov- 
eries as small ones, what an encour- 
agement we have in this fact, for the 
cultivation of the ^ habit of observa- j 
tion. ' Nature is a book of profound 
knowledge, but like the Bible of 
which it is a counterpart, it reveals 
its truths to those who have eyes to 
see. 

I Sir William Hcrschcl is a good illus- 
tration of this in the field of astrono- 
my'. His father was a mtuslc teacher, 
in which profession he was succeed- 
ed by his son William. The family 
at first lived in Bohemia, and on ac- 
count of the disturbed condition of 
the country during the bitter persecu- 
] tions of the Protestunts, the educa- 
tional advantages of the family were 
very limited. But William devoted 
himself to private study, and in a 
few years became a master of music, 
both theoretical and practical. He 
' was a teacher in Hanover, where the 
! family came from their persecutions 
in Bohemia. After a few years lie 
begun to study astronomy as an 
amateur. There were but few books, 
and fewer instruments at that time 
to aid him. but his growing interest 
ill the subject con<|uered his difficul- 
ties and made him the foremost 
astronomer of the world at the be- 
I ginning of tlie 19th century. The 
largest glass in use at that time was 
, only 2 *4 inches aperture. He was too 
poor to buy a telescope, and during 
I COulluusd uu |>ik|r» 3. 


WE ARE HEADQUARTERS IN 
. . . NEWTON FOR . . . 

MARLBORO STEAH CARRIAGE. 

WAVERLEY ELECTRIC VEHICLE. 



STORAae AND REPAIRINQ A SPECIAUTY. 

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JOHN B. TURNER. & GEO. F. WILLIAMS. 

REAL ESTATE. FIRE INSURANCE, MORTGAGES. 

Care of Estates a Specialty. 

Opposite Depot. NEWXONVIL.I..E. 

R«f«r b; psriuiaeion to Iton. Win. Clsfllo, Qeorge W. Morse, Henry F. Roas, John F. Lothrop. 


™e “KITCHEN AND HAND” 
SOHP 


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It Has yi G^iual in the Market 



For removing Tar, Pitch 
Cement, Vnrnlah, Pnlnt, Axle 
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•uff* white anil amooth, 

Bswaia of Imitations. 
FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS 


CMAS. P. BATES CO., 

PROPRIETORS AND nANUFACTURERS. 

Office, 123 Oliver Street, Boston. Factory, Wollaston, Has 


HEADQUARTERS FOR 


Baby Carriages 

TOYS FOR LITTLE FOLKS. 


LARGEST DISPLAY. 

BABY CARRIAGES 
BABY GO-CARTS 
CARRIAGE PARASOLS 
PARASOL LACE COVERS 
ROBES AND MATS 


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WAGONS AND CARTS 
DESKS AND CHAIRS 
DOLLS’ CARRIAGES 
DOLLS’ GO-CARTS 
ROCKING HORSES 


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IMPORTED TOYS 
AUTOMATIC TOYS 
PING PONG 
WILLOW WARE 


Carriages and Oo.Carts I^epalred. 


BRASS AND IRON BEDS, BEDDING, CHIFFONIERS, BUREAUS, 
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TRUINKS AIND DAOS A SRBdAUTY. 


Manufactuiers, Wholesalers and Retailers. Established 12 Years. 

W. J. REILLY & CO., 

130 and 132 Summer St., near South Teiminal Station. 


IHE CHESTNUT HILL 

219 Commonwealih Avenue, Chestnut Hill. 

Take Newton Boulevard Cars, 

Ten-room Suite, 2250 Square feet. Com- 
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ground, with flood of sunshine in every 
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LUDWIQ QERHARD, Agent. 

212 SUMMER ST., BOSTON. 

Surrounded by parks and pleasure grounds, 
and the finest roads in America, electric 
cars, steam heat and continuous hot water, 
gas and coal ranges. 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULAR. 

Only One Suite To Let. 



litSMdAIVlI.'N A. aiUBeRT, OPTliUIArS, 
Porm^arty of Adama A Ollbert. 

*1'* [UBMOVeU TO 316 COLONIAL BUILDINO. lOU BOVLSTON STKiiBT, BOATON. 
Expoit Kye Examinatlou ProHcrlpteou at whort uolico Hrokuu LoDaes. 

ilephicail foe* r>0 Couta. Auy AatlginuUv Luuaua Uuplluatod for |1 to $1.60. 
QuioM UopairluK. 



P. A. HURRAY, 

CARRIAGE BUILDER 

AH Kinds of Carriages Made to Order 
and in a most thorough manner. 

PAINTING and REPAIRING 


RUBBER TIRES 


200 to 210 Washington Street. - - - Newton. 


Tar Concrete 

Granolithic 
Rock Asphalt. 

Sidewalks, Walks, Driveways, Steps, 
Curbing, Floors, etc. 

Telephone, Boston, IlSS. and Newton, 153.3. 




Boston and Vicinity. Newtonville Studio, Opposite Depot 

New Studio, 164 Tremont SI, ned to Keith's. Newton Centre, *• 


Hoston Tel. No. 738-2 Oxford. Newtonville Tel. No. 283-1 Newton. 


It Will Kill all Your Bugs. 
We WARRANT it. » Sold 
Everywhere. We Mail 
it for so Cents. 

BARNARD & GO., 

7 Temple Place, Boston. 





TILES 


FOR FlRBPLrAOESl 
with Superior Gas Logs, Grates, Aud- 
irons, Screens, Bathroom, Ceramic and 
Mosaic Tiles. Jt ^ 


josERM vv. aRiaa, 

24 & 26 Washington 5t., North, Boston, Mass. 

TEL. 700 RICHMOND. 

••NEW COLUMBIAN” OAS ORATES. 
^;;^=*SectioDal view, showing tho manner in which the 
colli air is removed from tho floor, by drawing the same 
through the openwork in the fender and then up into 
the air chamber back of the fire where it becomes heated 
and pusses out of the small openings over the lino of tho 
lire, thereby producing tho greatest amount of heat for 
tho fuel consumed. 


ALU ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTIONS OP FORMER PATIENTS ARE AT THIS OFFICE. 


THE DRAPER CO. 

OP T I C I A N S , 


Asst. Ophtb&lmlo Surgeon, Maoaicbuaetts 
Genera Hoapital. 

Oifbtbaluilc Surgeon, Boston Dispensary. 

Clinic Asnt. MsssaubusekU IGye and Ear 
liiflrmaiy. 

Meiunar New BoglaDJ O|ibkbalmologlcal 
Society. (Resigned ) 

Meiuber Massacbiisetts Medical Society. 

Member Soclete Krancaisa D'Opbtiialmo- 
logle (Paris, France), 


29 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON. 
FRANK E. DRAPER. M. D-. 
Oculist. 

Olasaes Accurately Fitted. Presoripttona tilled 
at Reasonable Prices. Mail Orders will re 
oeive Promot Attention. 


Real 

Estate 

ITortgages 

Insurance 


Newton 

Newtonville 

West Newton 
Auburndale 


Special Attention paid to Sale and Leasing of 
Estates in the above villages, 

Rnpresentatives of All thn Landing Insurance Companies. 

— orviuKs — 


J. C. FULLER, Newtonville. 

FRENCH & SON, Trenont Bulldlna, 73 Trimont St Boston. 


Rooms 650 & 6SJ. 


The Great Oregon Monarch 
Gold Mining Company, 


olfers a most periiianent and prnilt- 
able luveatfuent. Tlie elenieut of risk, 
usually attending a mining Invest- 
lueiit, la lu this instance whully eiiut- 
iiiated: tke property la virtually de- 
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are proven fur a oombineu length of 
TfiOii feet. 

The great Ued Hoy Co., an adlolnlug proiinrty, which haa the extenalou of our UoourcU 
veiu fur IfiOU feet, is now producing 1100 OUO a luunih fruin a 20 etaiiiii luill. 

gliMl invested lu tbe Red Hoy Cu. tJ years agu is wuttli to.day. 


OREGON MONARCH STOCK AT 20c. A SHARE 

oilers an e<itia1 npportuoity. Heiueuiber, the price udvuuuea 20 per ueut, June 1st. liuy urior to that 
tluia aud save the advance. 

WALLACE RADCLIFFE & CO., 

Placal Amenta. 


50-58 Devonshire St., Boston. 



THE NEWTON ORAPiriC, FTIIDA, MAY 30, 1002, 


3 


DR. THAYER, i 

Memorial Address by the 
Rev. J. C. Jaynes, 

At Dedication of New Ward 
At Newton Hospital. 


We have asae.n'aleJ here to:lay to 
dedicate these walls of brick and 
mortar to the cause of human life and 
health. Doubtless they would serve 
their purpose equally well without 
the spoken word and the formal cere- 
mony. fiut utility needs sentiment 
to redeem it from mere mechanics, 
and plain work loses none of its force 
by bein^ touched with emotion. And 
so a service of this nature has its 
proper place, not because it improves 
the practical worth of a building, 
but because it accentuates in human 
hearts the cause for which the build- 
ing stands and emphasizes those 
spiritual values of which the outward 
form is the visible symbol. 

But this occasion appeals to us with 
unusual significance. There is in our 
hearts a feeling of mingled joy and 
sorrow — joy because the usefulness of , 
our hospital is to be enlarged by this 
new ward, sorrow because he whose 
name it bears has been called from 
our earthly fellowship. It is fitting 
therefore, that, as we thankfully cele- 
brate the growing beneficence of this 
institution, we lay a memorial wreath 
upon the grave of one, whose ardent 
devotion and unselfish service have 
contributed so largely to its success 
and prosperity. 

I deem it a distinguished privilege 
to be the bearer of that wreath today. 
For Dr. Thayer was my family physi- 
cian and my friend. Not only by 
virtue of his professional skill, but 
also perforce of his goodness of soul, 
his presence was a joy at my fireside 
and his ‘name was given a loving ut- 
terance in my home. 

But why plead my personal claim? 
You all had an equal share in his 
abundant gjod will and his genial 
friendship. Let us then as a group 
of friends moved by a common pur- 
pose, try to recall what he was to us 
and tell in simple speech the story of 
his useful life. 

He was born in Shirley, Mass., and 
inherited the sturdy ivholesome quali- 
ties of that New England stock, ivhich 
drew its strength from the hills and 
formed its character in the simplicity 
of country life. 

At an early age he came with his 
family to Newton, where he received 
his education in the public schools. 
Choosing medicine as his profession, 
he graduated with distinction from 
Harvard Medical School and then for 
some time was attached to the Marine 
Hospital at Chelsea. Subsequently 
he began general practice at Allston, 
but soon after, having an opportunitv 
to associate himself with Dr. Whit- 
ney he improved it and settled in 
West Newton. From that titne forward 
his practice steadily increased, until 
lie became one of the leading physi- 
cians of the city, valued as a man of 
ability, wisdom and force, loved in a 
multitude of homes for his ministra- 
tions, respected and honored wherever 
his name was known. And so for more 
than a quarter of a century he came 
and went among us. his life inter- 
woven with the life of the community, j 
his interest given unreservedly to its j 
w’clfare, his service its privilege to ! 
receive. I 

In his o^cial connection with this I 
hospital he was devotion itself, and j 
displayed an executive ability which I 
was speedily recognized by all. His I 
interest was neither mercenary nor I 
exclusively professional. He perceived I 
the benevolent value of the hospital, 
its moral influence, its importance ' 
as a source of education and civiti- ' 
zatioii. It was this larger idea that 
filled his mind and gave breadth and 
dignity' to his motives. He stood 
among the first to conceive and to put 
into execution the plan of building 
here an institution of this kind. 
Public conHdence in him as a man 
had much to do with the generous 
contributions that Hosved in to make 
the dream a reality. He saw that 
reality grow from a modest begin- 
ning to its present position of impor- 
tance and iniluence. And through 
all the stages of its growth he 
thought and worked generously and 
unsclHshly in its behalf. 

As Chairman of the Executive Com- 
mittee his judgment had exceptional 
weight. As one of the administra- 
tive board, his tactful wisdom and 
liberal spirit promoted harmonious 
action. As a member of the staff his 
illuminating common sense and kind- 
ly bearing toward all within these 
walls made his presence ever wel- 
comed with delight and as has been 
well said, “helped to give tlie hos- 
pital a tone of cheer and brightness.” 

Without disparaging* the zeal and 
service of his professional associates, 
it can be truthfully said that, in a 
special sense, Dr. Thayer’s work has 
been built into this institution, and 
through all its history to the present 
hour can be traced the iniluence of 
his head and heart. 

But the emphasis of our thought 
passes by his oflicial labors and 
rests upon that phase of his life 
wltich reveals him as the physician 
in the home. 

The art of healing has been mi- 
nutely specialized in these modern 
days. This process has developed 
high degrees of skill and precision 
and has greatly enriched the science 
of medicine. But it has not abolished 
the need of the all-round family 
physician or diminished his peculiar 
privilege and iniluence. However 
much the specialist gains in simplici- 
ty of tluty uiul independence of life, 
he loses largely in his detuclimeiit 
from the hearts of llie people. Tiie 
general practitioner, on the otiier hand, 
passes into the intiniacv of the house- 
hold life, becomes associatcil with 
its joys and sorows, wins its confi- 
dence and love, Ands himself the 
friend and trusted adviser uml ac- 
(juires tiie good old-fashioned title of 
“our doctor.” That indeed, is an 
exalted place to hold. It has its bur- 
dens and annoyances, but also its 
iiigh privileges and inspiring rewards. 
1 need not say that Ur. Thayer tilled 


with natural ease this office of the 
home physician. He possessed to an 
unusual degree the qualities that fitted 
him for this many sided work. First 
of all lie had the instincts of be- 
nevolence— of good will. He loved 
people. He rejoiced in his ministry 
of health, not because of the profes- 
sional successes it furnished, bnt bc- 
canse it lifted his fcllowmen out of 
pain and weakness into joy and 
strength. And viewing his vocation 
from this standpoint, he abandoned 
himself to all its exacting demands. 
Without consideration for himself, 
without thought of pecuniary reward, 
he went about doing good. 

The life of a popular physician 
always carries with it innumerable 
opportunities to over work, to re- 
spond to unreasonable calls, to serve 
without compensation. Whether he 
accepts them or not depends upon his 
point of view. Dr. Thayer accepted 
them graciously, patiently, cheerfully. 

In that fact is rooted the love in 
which he was held by all— especially 
the humbler classes, whose affection 
was typically expressed in the words 
of a pour old woman, who, when he 
lay stricken down with his last ill- 
ness, said to the one attending her;“I 
pray for Dr. Thayer every night.” 

He was however, more than a physi- 
cian to the ills of the body. He was a 
physician to the troubles of the spirit 
also. The regard in which he was 
held, the confidence which he inspired, 
opened to him opportunities to speak 
the wise word, solve the domestic 
problem, give the hand of consoling 
Help. And many a home can bear 
witness to his unstinted kindness in 
such hours of darkness. It is indeed 
possible that if he had limited his 
services by more self reservation, he 
would not have broken down in his 
prime, but in thus saving his life 
he would, in a higher sense, have 
lost it by the denial of his most 
natural and beautiful impulses. 

And then those who knew him could 
not have failed to be impressed with 
the catholicity of his sympathies — 
the tolerance of his spirit — the fair 
open minded svay in which he 
measured men and ideas. He knew 
nothing of professional bigotry and 
had no intemperate judgments to 
make. Quick to condemn charlatan- 
ism, straight forward as truth in his 
hostility to pretense and wrong, he 
nevertheless, kept his mind free from 
prejudice and lips guiltless of hurtful 
speech. He was not the bond-servant 
of any school or the slave of any tra- 
dition. His mind svas superior to 
Ptiarisaical rules. He simply asked 
for truth and followed where it led, 
asked for the right thing and adopted 
it regardless of its source, asked 
for the way to the light and finding it 
moved forward without fear. 

Again we all remember how gen- 
erously he was endowed with what 
we call personality. There is the per- 
sonality that awes by its majesty. 
There is the personality that antag- 
onizes by its aggressive force. His 
was neither. It was the personality 
that draws all men unto it by its 
radiant warmth and brightness. 
Doubtless it is largely the gift of 
nature. For neither schools, nor art, 
nor self di.sciplinc can create that, 
whose attr.'ictivcness lies in the very 
fact that it is natural and spontane- 
ous. In his case it was difiicult to 
define and difficult to lay the finger 
upon its source. Was it iii the hearty 
voice, or the honest eye, or Ihe fine 
benignant face? Or was it the mys- 
terious outshining of the kind and 
generous spirit withiu? One never 
knew. One only knesv that it was 
there like an atmosphere, giving to 
his presence a charm that won the 
little child to his knee and banished 
all distrust in man or woman. It 
was the garment of his life. It went 
with him on the street as he fellow- 
shipped with the busy world. It went 
with him to the bedside of pain, how- 
ever, harassed and troubled his own 
heart might be. 

It is a blessed memory for those 
who recall his visitations at such 
times. The fevered patient in the 
u jper chamber — the painful uncert’ain- 
ty and depression pervading the 
silent house. And then the ring of 
the door bell, the cheery voice in the 
hall, the mounting footsteps on the 
stair, and then — Dr. Thayer was in 
the room. Somehow, the whole atmos- 
phere instantly changed. There was 
i the hearty greeting, the gentle 
touch, the diverting conversation — all 
softening and concealing the raw, 
crude edges of a professiuiial diagno- 
sis. It w%s like a social call, and 
yet one felt all the time that the vigi- 
lant eye and active mind were intent 
upon the serious aspects of the case. 
And when he went away there were 
light and hope and a new courage in 
the household. 

A brilliant man once said that the 
universe could have been improved 
by making health contagious instead 
of disease. Bnt the Maker of the 
universe jirovided for that also. 
Health is contagions. Good nature 
is contagious. Cheerfulness and faith 
and hope and love transfuse them- 
selves. And the greatest ally of the 
medical specific is a cheerful, hopeful 
human presence to prescribe and ad- 
minister it. 

But beneath all technical skill and 
executive force and charm of per - 1 
sonality was the man himself, the 
living spring of genuine goodness. 
The visibile life was fed from this 
invisible source. In the arena of the 
world where convictions clash and 
ditferences prevail, it would be too 
much to say that he met with no op- 
position; but we can be sure that he 
never had an opinion dictated by 
• mean motives and never even consid- 
ered a course of action w’hich was 
not born of honest and good inten- 
tions. 

When Walter Scott lay dying he 
said to his son-in-law : “Luckhardt, 
be a good man — nothing else will sus- 
tain you wlien you come to lie here.” 
Dr. Tiiayer svas a good man in the 
full orbed meaning of that word; a 
good man not only because he was 
good in himself, but because he de- 
sired to be good for something; and 
in his practical life he served that 
desire with heart and mind ami 
strength. And when he lay waiting 
through the long months for the end 
to come, we can well believe that he 
was haunted by no memories of 
wrongs committed and powers jier- 
verted and misused. 

All too soon, it seems to us. he 
was summoned to rest from liis la- 
bors. The age of fifty-two seems 
inadequate and brief. It is if one 
counts life by length of ^ars, but if 
holpfuluess and worth a'c units of 


measurement his life was long and 
rounded rich and full. 

He won no wide distfnetion. wore 
no laurel of fame, but what Is better 
still, he went home bearing with him 
the ripened shcdvcs of a well spent 
life; loved and blessed by rich .and 
poor In the community where he 
served. 

More than a year has come and 
gone since he passed away, and now 
we meet to perpetuate in this formal 
manner his memory for future gen- 
erations. For them he can be only 
a name. But for us, who knew him 1 
and loved him he is vastly more. We 
miss his presence. We mourn hta 
departure, but if we bow our heads ( 
in sorrow, let us also, remembering 
what he ^ave to us and the communi- 
ty-life, join our voices In the thanks- 
giving psalm. 

Unprofessional Discoverers of Scieoce. 

Contiaaed from pn^e 2. 
his spare hours of musical teaching, 
he set about making one for himself. 

By slow degrees and indomitable 
perseverance he finally produced a 
Newtonion telescope of six feet focal 
length, with which he swept the 
heavens with the greatest delight and 
profit. 

Herschel soon became distinguished 
for his discoveries and learned paper, 
but he continued his musical teaching | 
for many years, until George III of j 
England awarded him a thousand dol- i 
lars a year as his private astronomer. | 
With Herschel’s name and fame ' 
should be linked that of his sister, • 
Caroline Lucretia, to whom he j 
owed much of his success both as 
musician and astronomer. After he 
became established in England as a ^ 
teacher of music she joined him, and ^ 
became proficient in vocal and instru- ! 
mental music. And when he turned | 
his attention to astronomy she became 
as interested as her brother. She 
was his constant assistant and exe- ! 
cuted the laborious calculations which 
were connected with his observations. ■ 
Herschel’s and his sister’s business 
was teaching music, but astronomy 
made their fame. 

In like manner, the world is in- 
debted to an unprofessional observer 
for the outline of the present science 
of geology. This was James Hutton, 
born in Scotland, 1726. He began 
life as a law student, but having a 
love for chemistry he gave up law 
to study medicine, as most nearly re- 
lated to chemistry. But he desired a 
still closer touch with nature, and be- 
came a systematic farmer. In this 
occupation he was led tu observe more 
closely the nature of rocks and soils, 
and their relation to each other, and 
the forces at work every where, to 
change the former into the later. 
After many years of incidental study, 
he arrived at the conclusion that the 
natural forces of earth and air and 
water if given time enough, would 
account for the present aspects of 
nature. These forces are still at work, 
making continents, and every farmer 
has wonderful opportunities for not- 
ing the record of the past ages in his 
fields. The same processes are now 
going on In Alaska and Greenland, 
that once were at work over Europe 
and America. 

Another important branch of geol- 
ogy was brought to light by a sharp 
eyed chamois hunter in the Alps. 
This hunter, Peraiidin. by name, 
had noticed the great boulders, scat- 
tered over the mountains and after a 
while began to connect this fact with 
the movements of the great rivers of 
ice called glaciers. He then reasoned 
that the presence of such boulders, 
scattered over various countries could 
be acounted for in the same way. 
On suggesting this theory to promi- 
nent geologists he was ridiculed; but 
thirty-two years later Agassiz accept- 
ed it, and founded upon it his great 
theory of the Ice Age. 

One of the greatest discoveries of ' 
physical science was made by a young 
Quaker, who began the practice of 
medicine in Eondon in lUUl. This 
was the fan o.is Dr.Tl oinas Young, who 
was one oi the tallest intellectual 
giants in that intellectual age. He 
had a versatile genius, and brought 
forth many remarkable discoveries in 
science; but the most remarkable was 
the theory of undulating light. These 
scientific results were worked out 
as diversions from his regular work 
as a physician. But he became so 
conspicuous as a scientist that he hud 
to publish many of his learned papers, 
anonymously, lest he should injure his 
practice as a physician. ^ 

Chemistry also was immensely ad- 
vanced by the discoveries of a back 
country Quaker young man named 
John Dalton, whose observations of 
the weather led him to invent the rain 
guage and which led to the discovery 
of the atomic theory of matter. 

Biology is indebted to Goethe, for 
the aunounccuient of its first prin- 
ciple: “The Mctaniurphoses of 

Plants.” This incidental discovery 
would have given him fame if he had 
not written a stanza of poetry. This 
coincidence shows the connection of 
and use of the iinagiiiation in science 
as well as poetry. Imagination is 
needed to bridge the gaps betw'eeii 
discovered facts. 

One of the greatest aids to science 
is the microscope. The invention of 
this instrument long batfied the 
etforts of the greatest tnitids. It was 
the good fortune of Joseph Jackson 
Lister, an English amateur optician, 
to direct the final steps that made the | 
compound microscope a practical in- 
strument of untold usefulness. The 
world is full of discoveries fur bright 
eyes and quick minds. 

W. M, Lisle. 

West Newton, Mass. 

CommcDcement at Lasell 
Commencement week this year at 
Lasell will open on Thursday, June 
5, when the pupils’ ninstcai rehearsal 
will take place. 

The other exercises will be as fol- 
I lows: 

I Friday, June o, p. m., Lascllia 
ami 8 . D., societies’ banquet to the 
senior class; Saturday, Jiiuc 7, after- 
I noun, annual drill of Girls' Military 
Battulioii ; Sunday, June 8 . annual 
baccalaureate sermon; Monday. June 
. q, p. m., class exercises; Tuesday, 

{ June 10, Cummeiicemcnt Day, exer- 
cises to be held in Auburndale Con- 
gregational church at It a. m. Ad- 
dress by Kcv. Alexander McKenzie 
of Cambridge. 


h Sudden Twinge 

or pain in generally tlie first warning of i 
an attack nf rheumatism. It feels as if 
the dioease were in the lionesor muscles, 
hut the real cause of rheinnatisrn is 

found in impure blood. In order to cure 
rheumatism the blood must be cleansed 
of the poisonous impurities which are 
the cause of the disease. 

Dr. IMerce's Golden Medical Discovery 
has been very successful in the cure of 
_ rheumatism, be- 

cause it entirely i 

— I cleanses the blood I 

from the poison- 
3 ous substances 

which are the 
cause of the dis- 
\ ease. It not only ' 

\ purifies the blood 

\ nut by increasing 

I the activity of the 

blood-making 
1 glands, it increa-ws 

^ / W J Bie supply of pure, j 

B* / W I rich blood which 

Mi II adds to the vigor 

f / V f of every physical 

Ljl I Mr. R. A. McKnlfht. 

Jy/ ■ , of CsHe*. WUllJiin*- 

^^9^/ wT hur^ Co.. S.C.. writes ; 

JlB " I nod been troubled 

with rheutnatism for 
twelve yearn, no bad 
at times I could uot leave my bed. I wan badly 
crippled. Tried many doctors and two of them 
gave me up to die. None of them did me much 
aoo<]. The pains In my back, hips and len 
(and at times in my hend). would nearly kill 
me. My appetite wns very bad. Everybody 
who saw me aaiil 1 must die. I took five bottles 
of the ‘Golden Mctiicnl Discovery.' and four 
vifila of ' I>ellcts.’ ntid to-dav my health is Rood 
after siiirering twelve years with rheumatism.” 

The sole motive for substitution is to 
permit the dealer to make the little 
more profit paid by the sale of less 
meritorious medicines. He gains ; you 
lose. Therefore accept no substitute for 
’’Golden Medical Discovery.” 

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cleanse 
the bowels and stimulate the sluggish 
liver. 


ALL CARS TRANSFER TO 

CEO. J. 

QICKNELL 

Homo OO 
Fupnishors- 
The Old Stand of the 

ATKINSON FURNISHING GO. 


Mew England's Larg. 
est House Furnish- 
ing Emporluntm It's 
the Credit House That 
Sells at Cash Prices. 


We A 
Furnish * 

*150 


1 besTj inoga withj 
alav.'itad nbalf. j 

1 aq. drop-leaf table. I 

2 hardwood chain. 

1 kitchen lamp 

1 2 window shadea. 
a 18 yds, all cloth. 

I Dining Room 

I 20 yds. iagraia carpet. I 

I I 6-ft extenaica tabla ^ 
E B oano goat chain. 

n 1 dinoor set— 112 pea, 

1 6 knlTos. 
y (i forks 
f 0 spooaa. 

|l 1 tabic lamp. 

I 2 window abadei. 


■ Rooms 
F for 

Parlor. 

1 5-pCi parlor suit. 

1 parlor table, 

18 yds.iceralc carpet 
{2 window nbades. 

2 pr. lace cortaias. 

1 rarlor lamp. 

Chambarrn 

1 complete chamber 
aati oak finish, in- 
cluding bedstead, 
dresser, commode. 

4 cane seat cfaalre. 

1 case seat rocker. 

1 table. 

1 towel rack. 

1 comfort gpriag. 
il mnttressi 
1 pr. pillows. 

1 toilet set. 

2 window abadea 
1 decorated lamp, 

18 yds. oarpet 

5 pr. lace enrtaina. 


' I if you upm too bum^ to ernii, 
'Ama'lto UM and mrm mdl. mondaup\ 

• I mnimanton to you. Wa we/I top ' 

, I ewaA and a/ra Hbopmi topmo of I 
OPOtllir 

j Send for Catalo^e. | 

827 827 


The Mediterranean 


Betab. mill— ineor. IRM. 

BraU’s Marldil Cmpw 

Provisions. 

8 & 10 Cole's Block, Newton. 

Wall Papers 

special designs of 

latest styles In i 

Rich Red and Deep Greens, | 

Foreign and Domestic Papers, j 

RETAILING AT LOWEST 
WHOLESALE PRICES. 

Wm. Matthews. Jr. 
163 Milk St., Boston, Mass. 

Eatablished 1842 

THE HIGH GRADE 

STIEFF 

PIANOS 

Emphatically the Best ^iano 
for You to Buy 
Because of its exquisite tone. 

Because of its general excellence. 
Because of its wonderful durability. 

SOLD DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY FOR CASH 
ON REASONABLE MONTHLY PAYMENTS. 

Old Pi.isos Taken in Tsaub. 

CHAS. M. STIEFF, 

156A Tremont 5t., Boston. 

H, J. GARDNER, Manager. 

A. SIDNEY BRYANT, 

Former Head Decorator and Designer 
for Upholstery Dept. R. H. White 
Co. 

Dfpies, PortiefBs & Lace Was! 

HADE TO ORDER, 

Upholstery, WlndoN Shades, Ma'tresses. 

Opposite Depot, Newtonville. 

Telephone. 

Vinelaid 

Grape 

Juice. 


Veal Estate ano fnsutince. 

FOR CHOICE BUILDING Lm 

~ON- 

FARLOW HILL 

and RiaRwnxRK m 

THE NEWTONS. 

AfPLT TO 

W. S. & F. EDMANDSs 

429 Ctntr, Si., Union. Brij'i Bl'k, Union Cip 
178 Dnionihlrn StienI Boilon. 

ABAN, TiWBRiDGr&TciL 

I AUCTIONEERS, APPRAISERS. 

REAL ESTATE 

Money to loan 
on mortgage. 

Bntcketc’g Block, 1 oanExchaRReBotidtsti 
407 Centre 8 t., Newton. ' 53 State Street, Bokod* 
Notary Public*. | Telepboao. 

Eitabllshed 1857. Teleplmne 2957. 

EDWARdT BARNES, 

Real Estate Apt and Mki 
Eipeit Appraiser, Notary Publiii: 

MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES 

Insurance Afteut and Auctioneer Member oS 
the Real Estate Exchange. 

31 State St*t Bouton, Brackett* a 
Block, yevrton, 

E. H. GREENWOOD. 

REAL ESTATE. 

Steveos Building, 

Newton Highlands. 

A large variety of Newton H]go« 
lands property for sale and to let. 
Some bargains in house lots. 

Newton StfeoiNellway. 

Cars Leave 

Nonantum Sq., Newton 
For NEWTONVILLE, WEST NEWTON SWALTHAR 

at 0.:}0, 7.00, T.JO M., and every 15 
minutes until 11. -TO F. M- Sundays, 
the same after S.45 A. M- 
For NONANTUM, DEMIS & WALTHAM at 6.45, 
A. .M. and every hour until J.45.P. M., 
Then every half hour until 10.4."> P. M. 
Last car at 11.4.7 P. M. Sundays, 7.15 
A. M., and every li.Tlf hour until 11.15- 

r. M. 

For AUBURNDALE. take cars leaving at 15 
and 45 minutes after the hour, and 
TKAN'SFEK at Lexington Stieet. 

Cars Leave Auburndale 

For WALTHAM and WATERTOWM at 6.15 A. 
M. and every half hour until 10.4.> P. 
M. Suuilays, first car at 8.15 A. M. 
Connections made at Waltham for 
Lexington. .-Vrlington Heights, bedfoid, 
Concord, Concord Junctiou, Billerica 
and Lowell. 


CAPITALS OF EUROPE 

Special Summer Vacation 
Tour. 

Beat opiMHUinlty ftir atndy of Art uud Arcli.i'- i 
3l4^y, Edueatiun and Ki*«‘reatiiiii at luoderatc 
oust, Lllieral arranRiwetit ttirini)^oiit. I 

L. nELANO ROS51 & CO., j 

82 Sill iioHton, Ma««. 

Hiieciai Mvay. prlvaie T«Mir t« S|>aiu. INirtugal I 
and iitfulhera rcaawa cud ul Hairk. tMO. I 


CO-OPERATIVE BANKS 

The PiaaBM. Thi Homestoad. TTm Guardian. 
36 Bromfield Street, 

Boston, n*sa. 

M KN-rriKua : Kirat Muiuiay, SMMind WeOUMda)'. 
rint rrltlay. All lUMtluxa at 1‘. M. Money 
Cti Ittau lUdQtlily iu each bank. Hiiuicc for aalc 
ala tluiCB a year. 

Giliee lluura. 10 to 2 daily. 

Mitaey lianally aella ul I’er t'eiK. 

11 KLDUKUGt:, Secreiary, 


TREES, SHRUBS, 
ROSES, HARDY 
PLANTS, Etc. 

All liicao waau|iply at lu^aat prlOM. ikelng the 
Uriiaal itmaera tu New t.ujtl.tutl. 

Uwuera ul sardrlia uunI tfruumla write ua. 
Wa suiid aaiiarl lueu cuiuult uu all quua- 
Uuua raialiutf to itlautlug ojiaiaaoiu. 

Tbs Shady Hill NursBiy Go. 

44 Uruad, Cor. MUk, Uoaiuu, Maaa. 


As a table luxury, aa a delicious and In avair 
way satisfactory beverage for the table, Vli e 
laud Graiie Juice haa no equal. 

It is thnrougir;. wholesome; especially deal) a 
ble to serve at wuist parties or social entertain- 
lueuta. Served in a punch bowl with chuppfd 
ice, It IS preferable in every way to the nanal 
Htrouger beverage. 

25 Cents Pint. 

45 Cents Quart. 

10 Cents Trial Bottle. 

Can be supplied by the case. 


THIS 


Arthur Hudson, 

NONANTUN SQUARE, NEWTON 
STEVENS BLOCK. 

6 Forms in One. 


The only Perfect Kxlensluii Drees t'urm In the 
market. Ladles send for Ulfurd’s Illustrated 
Circular, I'J Weet Street, Uostuii A I'lt^ant > 
Surprise. 

£ipre8sm<n. 

NEWCOMB & SNYDER, 

Newton and Boston Express. 

j Leave Newton 7.30 and 0.50 a. m. Leave Boa* 

' ton m. and 5 p.iu. Newton OlUce: XM Can* 
ere St. urder Box : G. P. Atkins' Store. 

liosum Uftlcea : IB Devuuahire St., 174 Wash- 
ington St., 34 Court S«]., lufl State Strael, 01 
rrankllit St., 11 Harrison Ave. Kxtensiun, 
Penoual attention given all urden. Teleuhong 
i58-4. Kuruiture aud Flauo moving. 

HOLMES’ 

BAGGAGE EXPRESS. 

Yovean alwaya Red ,,mm ul HoliMa* Kanraae 
men at ibelr aiaud. NsiwniN HxutiAua tUaMl, 
from 4.M A. M. tu 4.5U I*. M.. where a call maj 
be left, or leave orders at G. i’- Atkiua', Uroosi, 
or Nawtun Huilueas Kachauge, .4(M Centre SL 
Telephoua eouueouou, 

Kurtlifura »f4(< i*i4i»40 

alao C'rooA'ary <ir4(f Blcturos 
cartf/utiii packet! for /runa- 
purfa/<o»4. 

General Jobbing of every deeerlpUou prompt 
Ij attNHideii to. 

JUsMetsee lAW .IdueM W., Mewfew, Most 


Is the Se.ason when even*bocfy 
consults the GROCER. II you coma 
to us you will find everything you 
want. 

Fine Groceries in large supply. 

CV^Ask for what you need of 

W. O. KNAPP & CO.’S, 

57 LANGLEY ROAD, 

Tel. 2i-3, Newtun Highlands. NEWTON CENTRE 

M. C. HlGGiyS, 

PRACTICAULUMBER 

SANITARY ENGINEER. 

I Plumbing Work in all Its Branchoa. 

Having had Cwentv-two veara' expen- 
j euoe in the businves in this city, pertaafl 
aailafaccion Is guaranteed. 


Sumner',! Blovk, yeurto* 

Telepbuoa No. luS 3 . 


MILLINERY. 

We are pnqiATeil to show 
TRinnED and UNTRIMMED 
HAT 5 . FLOWERS. 

and all the latest uoveltiea 
fkir^the soaeou- Also tha 

RmoiQeil Plilpps & Atchison Tillniid Hits: 

E. JL’VENE ROBBINS, 

HLIOT BLOCK. - NBWTON 



273 Washingtun Street, 
GreetlhouM*, NLWI 




THE NEWTOX ORAPIIIC FRIDAY, MAY 30 , 1002 , 



THE NEWTON GRAPHIC 

I'UIU.ISIIFn E:VKRY FRIDAY AT 

UfcCKXrRK rLACH, M.WTOX, MASS 


F.ntfrtd lit s/fONiMast mixttrr. 


Sobscription, per year . #2.0C 

Single copies . . *5 cents 

By mail free of Postage. 

All money sent at sender’s risk. All checks, 
drafts, and money orders should 
be made payable to 

ITEWTOX GRAPHIC PlIltLlSH’G CO. 

y C.’PRIMBLF.COM, Treas. 
TELEPHONE NO. 77.J. 


Thk Graphic is printed and mailed Kri- 
£eya/ternoons, and is for sale at all Xews 
^.tmnds 111 the Newtons, and at tlic Itoston .\ 
Albany News Room, Boston Oepot. 

Ai-L communications must be accompanie ! 
inrh the name of the writer, and unpublisht**! 
coanin unications cannot be retnrneil by ni;i’‘, 
Miless Stamps arc enclosed. * 


NOTICES 

>f aU local entertainments to uhlcli .adinis 
fee Ls charged must be paid for at reiiU' 
.11 rates, 25 cents per Hue in the reading 
^aaMer, or $1 per inch in advertising columns. 


VACATION THOUGHTS. 

The warm weather of the last few 
days has awakened thougi^hts of weeks 
or months at the seashore, country 
•or mountains and plans are now be* ; 
iog made for the summer rest and j 
vacation. j 

At such a time it is well to remem* ! 
ber those, who through poverty or j 
affliction are nnable to escape the hcafe 
and distress of mid*sumnier. and 
make your own vacation, happier and 
brighter by a donation to one or the 
«ther of the many excellent charities 
of this sort. 

The Mother’s Rest in our own city, 
managed by the ladies of Newton 
'Centre, is a work that gives pleasure 
to both mothers and children and a 
■small sum here will add largely to the 
healtta' and happiness of the tired 
women and children of Boston. 

The Floating Hospital for sick 
children does a unique and much 
needed work, which is fairly well 
known and appeals particularly to 
4overs of children. 

The Country Week of the Boston 
Y. M. C. Union is an established 
feature of that institution, and does 
on a larger scale the same work as the 
Mother’s Rest. 

There are many other channels 
through which the same good woik 
can be done, and we only desire at 
this time to stimulate the thoughts 
of our ^readers on this line, with the 
ho^e that some one’s pleasure may 
be increased thereby. 


THE PHILIPPINES. 

It is not our purpose, in thi.s column, 
to often step outside the domain of 
local comment, but the extraordinary 
interest taken in the recent magnifi- 
cent speech of Senator Hoar, leads us 
to reprint this week, the views of the 
•other side of the case. 

Senator Clapp although one of the 
*iew members of that body, has given 
the 'administration view of the mat- 
ter in clear, logical language, and 
his speech made a great impression 
at n^ashiiigton. 

We ask our readers to contrast the 
■constructive and practical statesman- 
ship shewn in the speech*of Senator 
Clapp, with the beautiful rhetoric, 
but impractical position taken by 
Senator Hoar. 


We have received several anony- 
mous comiiiunications of late, one 
signed “A Constant Reader,” the 
■tftber ‘‘The Soldiers’ Friend.” Tliere 
is no objection to the publication of 
these matters except an invariable 
rule that the names of all our corre- 
spondents should be known by the 
editor as a matter of good faith. 


The city is to be congratulated on 
The return of Mr. S. Warren Davis us 
a master in the High school. Mr. 
'Davis Is a warm favorite with both 
•parents and pupils and the school 
.committee has scored a distinct suc- 
cess in again securing his services. 


Funeral ol Henry Esbacb 

F uncral services for the late Henry 
li^bach were held on Saturday at 
>Iewtonvi]le, svhere he had made his 
Moine for a number of years witli his 
uaughter, Mrs. Edward W. Davis. 

Rev. R. T. Ivoring of Newtonville 
ofllctated repeating the Lord’s Prayer 
iu German as a very graceful tribute 
to the iiutionality of the ilecea.sed and 
many uf his friends. 

In accordance with the wish, many 
times expressed, by Mr. Ksbach dur- 
illness of nearly four months, 
a beautiful rendering was given of 
-‘Ks ibl der Tag des Herrn,” and 
“Eine Feste Hurg” hy Messrs, Schu- 
mann, Ilain, Huckebarth and Jyorbeer 
of tlie Hobton Symphony Orchestra 
upon Frencli horns, making a most ajj* 
prupriatc addition to tlie simple burial 
services. 

Air. Esbar.h was identified with the 
TDUbical interests of Boston fur iip- 
-.rards of .50 years, being one of the 
original partners in the Boston Musi- 
cal Instrument Manufactury as well 
as one uf the founders and until with- 
in a few years an active member uf 
the Orpheus Musical Society. 

The remains were taken to Ml. 
Auburn fur crematiun and the ashes 
svill^bc*placed in t) e family lot. 


SCHOOL BOARD. 


rroi.oxDKD KXKruTiVR srsniox the 

elUEF FKATUHK OK WEDSK^DAY EVEN- 
IXO'a SKHSlOX— AProiNTMKNTsM.Vltr AXD 
I'ONKIUMKD. 


The greater part of Wednesday 
evening’s meeting of the school board 
was devoted to the consideration of 
appointments and confirmatioii of 
teachers and consutncrl nearly three 
hours executive session. 

A remonstrance to the one session 
plan in the Bigelow district was pre- 
sented inthe,form of a largely signed 
petition; this is to meet one in favor 
of the scheme that was offered last 
month. Both sides will be given a 
hearing before the full board June 
18th. 

The sum of S18,273 was appropri- 
ated for the May expenses. 

The social science club was granted 
the u.se of the Jackson school house, 
Nonantuni, for a vacation school. 

S. Warren Davis, who left the High 
school a year ago, is to be reinstated 
as senior master in Greek, at the 
High school, beginning in September. 
The announcement will be learned 
witli much pleasure. 

The board appointed Samuel J. 
Thurber to fill the vacancy at the High 
school left by the resignation of Rob- 
ert R. Truitt. The board is to create 
next month the office of second junior 
master. 

Edythe D. Richards was appointed 
laboratory assistant at the High 
school to fill the vacancy left by the 
resignation of Agnes C. Childs. 

Gertrude E. Drake was appointed 
to fill the vacancy at the Horace Mann 
school left by the resignation of 
Grace E. Curtis. 


Newton Club. 


C. E. More)' and W. G. Morev were 
high men at duplicate whist Monday 
cvei ing, with 7 plus. 

The following program will be ren- 
dered at the first open air concert of 
the "season next Wednesday evening 
by the Martland Brockton Band, Mace 
Gay, director: 

March, ‘‘Our United Emblem.” 

Brown 

American Sketch, ‘‘Way down South.” 

Myddleton 

Selections from ‘‘King Dodo.” 

Luders 

Waltzes, ‘‘Golden Wedding.” 

St. Clair 

‘‘The Maiden with the dreamy Eyes. ” 
Boettger 

Two Step, ‘‘The Yale Boola.” Hirsch 
Selections from “The Rogers in 


Washington.” Levi 

Entr’Acte, “Rose-Mousse.” Bose 

Overture, “Franz Schubert.” Suppe 
“Ma Rag Time Queen.” Barth 


“Our Director, ’’(Harvard's Favorite. ) 

Bigelow 

Popular Medley, “All to the Good.” 

Beyer 

Introducing “Mv Carolina Caro- 
line.” “By the Dreamy Susguehanna 
Long Ago,” 

“Saddle Moore,” “My Moonbeam 
Babe,” “Good Morning, Carrie,” 
“Love Me. Honey Do,” “The Song 
of the Lighthouse Bell,” “Baby 
Mine.” 

“Dance of the Honey Bees.” 

Richmond 

Two Step, “Whispering Smith. ” 

Willis 


Ideal Vacation for Teacners 

At the close of the American Insti- 
tute of Instruction whicli meets in 
Burlington, Vt., in July, there will be 
offered teachers and others who may 
attend the meetings an unusual op- 
portunity for spending a delightful 
I outing of a fortnight or a month 
among the beautiful green hills and 
the lake country of Vermont. 

Burlington, situated on an eminence 
overlooking Lake Champlain and in 
full view of the Green and Adiron- 
dack Mountains, is universally con- 
ceded to have no equal in New Eng- 
land for beauty of location and gen- 
eral attractiveness. In the country 
surrounding the city are many ro- 
mantic drives and walks, and these, 
with the attractive side trips availa- 
ble, and the opportunites for sailing 
and boating and fishing on the lake, 
make Burlington indeed a delight- 
fully fascinating place for the visitor 
Within easy distance from Burlington 
bv lake steamer and by the Central 
Vermont Railway are sieveral famous 
resorts and natural at ractions. Mt. 
Mansfield, the crowning peak of the 
Green Mountains, nearly 4500 feet 
above the sea, from which Montreal 
and the White Mountains are disceni- 
able, is one of the most popular 
points fur the tourist travel. It can 
be visited in a day from Burlington. 
Vergennes, the smallest city in the 
U. S., and Fort Ethan Allen are 
“next door” to Burlington. Ausable 
Chasm, sometimes called the Yuse- 
inite of the East, is an hour’s sail 
across the lake, an I High gate 
Springs, St. Albans, and other charm- 
ing suininering resorts are not far 
away. Montreal, with its delight- 
ful contrasts of ancient and modern 
architecture, is also conveniently 
near, and from it side trips may be 
made at sniall co.st, to the far-famed 
Saguenay River, historic Quebec, the 
Thousand Islands, and Lachiue Rap- 
ids. Illustrated book describing this 
region will be sent for a 4 c. stamp 
enclosed to T. H. Hanlev, N. E. P. 
A., Central Vermont Ky., 300 Wash- 
ington St., Boston. 


Post Ofllce Notes. 

The United States Civil Service 
Commission announces that on June 
11. 1902, an examination will be held 
in Boston, Mass., fur the positions 
of clerk and carrier in the ]}ost ofiicc 
service. The age llmilutions for this 
examination are from 18 to 45 years. 
All ;applicants, male and female, 
must have the medical certificate in 
Form 101 executed. Male applicants 
must he at least 5 ft. 4 in, in height, 
and weigh not less than 125 pounds. 
For application blank Form 101, full 
instructions, specimen examination 
iiuestions. and information relative 
to the duties and salaries of the difier- 
ent pusitionv, application should be 
made to the utiderbigned, or Mr. Her- 
bert F. Butler at tlie Newton Centre 
post otlice. Applications may he filed 
with the secretary of the local hoard 
as late as 7 p. m., June 7th, 1902. 

Edward E. Stebbins,^*“ 
Secretary Postal Board, . 

Boston, Mass. 


ORIENTAL RUGS 

A CARD.— 


BUSINESS NOTICES. 


Co let. 


HR. J. H. BALYOZIAN, now miRnciatod with our houno, 1 b Ulontlllod with 
our Uiig Dopartmont. Wo bvRpcak for lilm tho contUicnco and liboral pat- 


T () LKT— Two Rtnall tenom«nta, one of 4 
rfloiDR and one of n. All ooiivonlencea, 
and In gnnd Inoatlnn. |for pnrtloulara ini|Ulre 
at 14 Nonantniii i’lno •, Newton. 


ronngo of his frlonds. We announco the arrival of a lino assortmont of 


PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUGS. 


Everyono of them Ir a niaatorpleco of art, beautiful In duslgn, porfoot 


T o LRT— Stable on Cluncti Street, R Rtalls, 
Rouil loft and can lage room ; f 10 a month, 
without water. Apply at H. W. Crowell'a, 
Church Street. 


in quality, rich and harmonious In color tones. Tho Hugs and Carpets 
included in this important Invoice are marked at greatly reduced prices 


IMantd. 


and will reward a careful examination. We advise an early visit to our 
Hug Department. 

Wo give special attoctloo to tho repairing of Oriental Hugs and (Carpets. 


W ANTED— A otnoo. In good condition, to 
rrnt for the nesaon. Addresn “ W. SV. 
II,” i' ewton Orsphlo offlee. 


Holes woven in, Naps rostorod.’Kdgcs Ilebound, Crooked Kugs Straightened, 
and old Fabrics Naptha Cleansed. 

WEBSTER, COOK *& CO., 

Furniture, Carpets and Upholstery 

I to Q Washlnston St., BOSTON. 


S ITUATION M'ANTRD— By young Ameriesn, 
married, strictly temperato; steady posi- 
tion; geutleman'a pince preferred in ur near 
Newton; guod reference. Address V. 11," 
Graphic, 


W ANTED— Nurse, exporlenred, would like 
engagements, f.'outineiiienta preferred. 
Call or address this week .Mrs. S. A. Hall, 12 
lleach St,, Newtonville. 



us urcR a Clean Ptirined Kitchen durlrg Hot Weather. Floor, woodwork, sliikR, 
pipes, traps, etc., kept clean, deodorized, d'slnfecied. 


lUrORaK WANTED— Not over seven years 

J L ulfl, weight nut loss than lOOfl pounds; 

must bo warranted, simiid, klnil, free from 
tricks, and absolutely learless. Apply to Ur. 
W. O. Hunt, Newtonville. 


B oy WANTKI)-17 years of ace. 
TIiomaR Dalby Co., Morse Street 

r o. 


Apply at 
, Newton 


dTor Sale. 


“IJIOR SALE- A handsome mare, 8 years old, 
_MJ afraid of nucliing, inoluding automubllos 
aud electrics; good under saddle; toas hejQ 
driven aud ridden by n young girl. Sold for no 
fault. Address llox as, Newtou. 


The First National Bank 

OF WEST NEWTON, MASS. 

. . QEINERAU STATEMEENT 

At Ci.osk of BrsiNFfw Al-nil. 30. 1002. 


F"’l 


mndition. For particulars apply at 101 

*ear1 8trr«l, Newton. 


F or SALK- Hoiisos and land at assessed 
value. To let— Mouses from 891 to $75 a 
month. Apply to John liiirns, .'U17 Centre Street, 


Aiecellaneous. 


HENRY H. READ, 

Real Estate. 

NEWTON CENTRE. 

Hnufsess Rof Sale nnd Rent. 
Boston Olllce, <1 08 Tremont Building. 

New 

Wall Papers. 

Wo hnvo jiiHt tccoivcd a 
Inigo invoice of choice 

Japanese Wall Papers 

rlcfligncd cxprosBly for 
Dining Hooraa, Libraries 
and VoRtlbuIoR, Wo carry 
confltaDily in stock the 
larguflt nflRortmcnt of flno 
and modlum grades of 
Wall I’apors of any con- 
cern In BoHton. Prices 
AH low AH tho fiamo grAde 
of goods can bo bought 
in Now England. 


THOHAS F. SWAN, 

12 CORNHILL. 

Next to Waaliington St, Boston. 
Tf.i.epiioxb 2(M Main. 


Tarine Moth Bags, 

Camphor Hothallne, 

Cedar riothaline, 

Lavender Mothaltne] 

Are the best protection for Clothing. 
Furs, Etc. 


RESOURCES. 

Gold anil silver Cnin 818,10200 

V. S. \ Nat'l Hank Notes. 17,)-3A U(l 
Cosh ilalance with Uaiika. 0J,'J(>&,40 


LIABILITIES. 


Tapltoi 8ino.ooo.no 

StirultiR 60.000.00 

Undivided Frufits J, 403. 70 


8120,2O'J.44] 

Loans and Discounts 377.174 02 

U. a. bonds $100,000.00 

Railroad and other Honds 80,186.81 
Fremiums on U.‘ H. Douds 7.060.00 


Total LlabllltleR tn Stockboluers $153,403.70 


Notes In Clrciilntloo ^A.OflO 

Demand Deposits 628,4iK)40 


Total LIubillties to the Public 053,409 40 


$109,186.81 

Redemption Fund 1,260.00 

$700,903.10 I 

Paid In Dividends since Organization In IA87 $67,000 

Pold for Stockholders' taxes, since Organization 23,060 


$700,908.10 


EDWARD P. HATCH, President. AUSTIN R. MITCHELL, Vice-President. 
ARTHUR E SMITH. Cashier. 

We accommodate our depositors la every way possi bio consistent witli 8.\KE U\NKIN(}. 


ns rriH ankivepsary. 

NBWTUN TIIEOLOOIOAL INSTITUTION I’llO- 

UKAM FOa THK OCCASION Il.tS JUST 

IIKKX ANNOUNCKD. 

The progranfi of exercises in cele- 
bration of the 77th anniversary of the 
Newton Theological institution, (Bap- 
tist), at Newton Ceptre, has just been 
announced and is given as follows: 

Sunday, June 1. — 10.30a. m,, bacca- 
laureate sermon by Pres. Nathan D. 
Wood in the First Baptist church. New 
ton Centre. 

Monday, June 2—3 p. m. examina- 
tion in Colby hall of the junior class 
in the Old Testament by Prof. 
Brown. 

Tuesday, June 3 — 10 a. m. exam- 
ination in Colby halt of the middle 
class in systematic theology by Prof. 
Wo3d; 3 p. m. examination iu Colby 
hall of the senior class in church his- 
tory by Prof. Thomas; 7.4.5 p. m. ad- 
dress in the Newton Centre Biptist 
church before the Knowles rhetorical 
society by Rev. Dr. Russell H. Con- 
well of Philadelphia. 

Wednesday, June 4—9 a. m. annual 
meeting of the Backus historical so- 
ciety in Colby hall; 10.30 a. in., ad- 
dress in Baptist church before the 
alumni and friends of Pres. William 
Jesvett Tucker, D. D. , L. L. D., of 
Dartmouth college; 12 m. class meet- 
ings of alumni; 1 p. m. alumni din- 
ner in Sturtevant hall, followed by 
addresses fromalumni and guests ; 3.45 
p. m. business meeting of the alumni, 
including the election of three trus- 
tees; 4.45 p. m. memorial tree plant- 
ing by class of 1877; 5 p. m. outdoor 
service, with dedication of “Pilgrim 
Path;” 7.45 p. m. annual oration 
before the alumni association in Bap- 
tist church, by Rev. Henry Crocker 
‘70, of Chester, Vt., on “The Sen- 
sitiveness of‘ the Infinite.” 

Thursday, June 8—10 a. m. gradu- 
ating exercises in the Newton Centre 
Baptist church; addresses of the 
graduating class; presentation of 
diplomas and address to the class by 
Prof. Winfred N. Donovan; 12.45 p. 
in. trustees’ dinner for contributors 
in Bray hall, Neivtoii Centre, and 4 
p. in. reception by students in the 
Hills library. 


Police Paragraphs. 


Dr. C.fc). Dearborn of Jewett street, 
Newton, reported to the jiolice Mon- 
day the larceny of pigeons from his 
barn. 

Charles Williams, colored, a pupil 
of the Barnard school. West New- 
ton, was arraigned in court lust Sat- 
urday morning for misbehaving in 
school, refusing to take piinishnient 
and miscellaneous acts of misconduct, 
all of which were enumerated in a 
lengthy complaint. Charles pleaded 
guilty. The only witnesses were 
hcanl master Applebee, the principal 
of the Barnard school ami the little 
fellow’s teacher. In the court room 
were Supt. of Schools Fificld, Capt. 
S. IC. Howard of the school board, 
truant olHcer \V. J. FurUnsh and two 
other school teachers. The court de- 
cided that the case should be given a 
full hearing, and listened to a recital 
of the boy's actions. They included 
whispering and nearly a score of 
misdemeanors. Cule Williams, the 
defendant’s father, made a statement 
tu the court in which he asked that 
tlie buy be not sent away. Judge 
Kennedy decidetl the proper course 
was tu commit the ilefendunt to the 
Middlesex county training school at 
North Chelmsford. and this was 
done. 


Millinery Mark Down. 

Imported HATS and BONNETS 

Mile. CAROLINE’S 

'tad BOYLSTON STREET. 

Dpp. liisl. Tcvliuulugy. 


STREET RAILWAY HEARING. 


CITY OF NEWTON. 


No. 27.Toh. 

To Hie Honorable Board of Aldermen of the Cll{i 
of Newton : 

The Waltham Street Itailway Company, 
hy Itii Board uf DireutorH, respcutfuily pe- 
tition your Ilonornhie Board lor a location 
of the trackR of snitl ouipany hi the city 
of Newton over and upon the following 
public ways nnd utreets. 

Keglnuing lit the dividing lino between 
the cities of SVHlthain and Newton on 
Waltham Street; thence on Waltham 
Street to Crafts Street; tlietice on Crafts 
Street to Ciillfunna Street; thence on Cali- 
fornia Street to Alllaon Street a private 
way; thence on snitl private way to private 
Inml, on private laud to Watertown Street: 
thf-nco crossing Watertown Street to Peari 
.Stretft; theiiee on Pearl Street to Centre 
.Street to Nuiiuiitnm Square, with nil neces- 
sat’\ cibinicctioiis tu enahlo said Coiiipnny 
tu run ir.H curs along the tracks potltioneil 
fur. 

And your petitioner asks'tlmt in grant- 
ing iiuuli locution your Honorable Board 
will allow said Company to lay it.s tracks 
either upon tho centre or u(>on the side of 
the public ways and streets herein men- 
tioned as may l>o dleemeil for the best iii- 
terest of the public. 

And your petitioner further asks that 
sail] Company may he allowed] to erect 
such iboloH, trolley wires, feed wires, Hpaii 
wires ami underground and other wires as 
may he necessary tu eimhle said Cumpany 
to uiierute its cars hy electricity, ami also 
that it may he allowed to lay such turn- 
outs and switches and to make such rail 
connectluns upon said public ways ami 
streets hereinabove mentioned ns may he 
necessary for the uunveiiiunt operation of 
said Hailway. 

And your petitioner asks your Ilouor- 
ahle Buard tu iiuniiitand approve the con- 
Rtruetloii of tile tracks of suUl Coinpanv 
over ami iiiion tho iirivate way culled Allf- 
aoii Street; thence on said |>rivatu way to 
private laud, on private land to Watertown 
Street. 

And your petitioner further asks that 
your Honoruhlo Board penult ami approve 
the erection of such poles, trolley wires, 
feed ires, H[iaii wires ami nmlergrouiid 
and other wires as may be necessary to 
enable said Com|>any to operate Its cars hy 
electricity on said private laud; also that 
your Honorahlo Board permit and approve 
theconstruction of such turnouts, switches 
ami rail cuiincctiuiis u()uii said |>rlvatu 
land as may he necessary for the cuti- 
veiileiit operation of a street railway 
thereon. 

WALTHAM STUKKT HAILWAV CO., 
Fuki* Jlivps, 

II.AUKY L. BtriUlAOK, 
CUAUl.K.S If. WIL.SU.S, 

W.M. S. Ukki>, 

Chas. F. Aykuv, 

CllA.H. E. DUK.S.SKU, 

Majority uf the Directors. 

Ujbon the foregoing ibctltlon It Is ordcreil 
T»y the Hoanl of Aldermen of the City of 
Newton iliat a hearing he hud thereon on 
Muiidav, tlie it»tli day of June, I!l02, at 
7.4.''i o'clock ill the afleriiouii before said 
Board in the City Hall in (hut [>art of 
said Newton cullcl West Newton, and 
that notice of the time and place of such 
hb^ai iug ho given hy piihllcatiou of the fore- 
going petition and this order thereon four- 
teuii days at least before tlie liay of said 
hearing In the following newspapers puh- 
lished ill said Cltv of Nuwlon: Newton 
GraiJilc, Newton .foiinml, Newton Circuit. 
By order of the Board, 

ISAAC F. KINGSBUUV. Clerk. 


J. S. Watennaii & Sous, 

I TBJNKItAL UNDEItTAKKltS 

’ and KAIHALMKUS. 

23211 uii«l 232H WustilHgtoii 

AtIJiiliiliig Dudley Xlreei Tei luliiul . 
I'erauiiul utteiitiuii kIvuu to every detail. 
Chapul and oilier sjieelal ruoiue couneuled 
witli eeutljhaliinenl. t'uiiipeteui iiersoue in 
altendsncB day und night. 

Telejihones, ituxbiiry 72 anil 73. 


C. W. MILLS, 

Undertakar and Emhalniar. 

Furtuerly tea yeare with (j. l(. Gregg. 

Office t Warenoios BIBJiihlng'n Si. Newlonillle 

Opeu day and ulgtit. Lady aaet. when dealred. 
'I'elepUuuee MO-6. 17U-6 Mewtuu. 


A SAFE OPPORTUNITY ullered large and 
JrX. enial] investoia to participate In protiia 
of ». E. Jackaon a hookniakliig btisine 8 of New 
York, $72 GU earned on each $100 from March 
17ch te .May IGtli. (Joniiuerclal and ttnanclal 
references. Atldrcsa H. Wilaon, Agent, 3A 
Beacon Street, lloscun, MasR. 


B uilders ami Real Eatate OwDorH.— Rooms 
pajieredwitli the latest styles papers at 
$ 2 . 00 . wall ps]ier for sale wholesale prices. 
Victor Kessclman. 'fel. 2181-3 Hayinarkec. 


Lamson & Hubbard 



For style, comfort, . lightness 
and durable qualities they have 
no equal. 


90 and 92 Bedford and 229 Washington Sts 
BOSTON. 


The Care of a Gentleman’s 


Wardrobe 

is an art. We will have one of onr 
wagons or uniformed boys call nt your 
resUlenco, collect your suits, which wo will 
cleanse, repair, press, and deliver every 
week in tlic year. We furnish you with 
dresR-suit case, your name on it, terms as 
follows : 



BAY STATE WARDROBE GO, 

(Chickering Hall Building) 


235 Huntington Avenue 

llnaton. Phllndelplilu. New York, 


Telopliune, Back Bay IKM, 


NORUMBEGA 


PARK 


BesI Ttollei 
Ride In 


The Famoue 
Resertat . 

Aubumdale. I mill New England. 

QRAND OPBINIINQ 

Decoration Day. 

Concerts ah day by 


NULLALY'S MILITARY BAND. 

ZOOLOGICAL GAKDEN. 

Chief, tlic Largest Jl Ifalu, and 160 other rare 
aninials. 


MYSTERIOUS CHAUET 
Filled with new Electrical Wuuders. 
NEW llOAT liOUiiE. 

ELECTitlC FOUNTAIN. 


RUSTIC THEATRE 

Afieriiticnii at 3.30. Evoainge ut 8.06. 

20110 Heats Free. 

Steamer trips on the Ulvcr hour y between 
Waltham und the Park. 




i 



FRED R. DURBIN. 

DRUGGIST, 
riasonic Building^, 
Newtonville, Mass.' 

DRINK 

STANLEYS 

TEA... 

It has the most delicious flavor. 

“ And you'll And It so 

I speak no more than ever|gnno doth know.’. 

—liichant lit, Act 3, Scene 4* 

—SOLD AT— 

$1.00 per Pound 

— BY— 

HACKENZIE & CO., 

37 Bromfield St., - Boston 

Tbs Pitts-Kimball Gimpany, 

And all principal Grocers and Stores. 

Served Free nt Keitli's Theatre Dally. 

Garden City Laundry Co 

NEWTONVILLE. 

All Kinds of Laundry Work Done 
in First Class Manner. 

TEAMS WILL GALL ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL. 

A. D. ROBERTS, flanager 

Formerly with Newtonville Dmestic Laundry. 


OSTEOPATHY. 

JOHN ALEX. DAWSON, D. 0. 

404 Cantre Street, * ■ * Newton 

Cliambors over the Post Offleo. 
Houits; Tuesday, Thumday and Saturday, Oa, 
M. to 2 l‘. M. 

Other Bourn liy Appointment. 
Telephone Service. 

Boslon Offict. 68 Hunlinglon Arenue, Suite 1. 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 0 to 12 .M. 
Tel.20U9 4 Itaolf liay. 


Special. 
DRESS HATS 

At greatly reduced prices on sale 

SATURDAY, MAY 24. 

VEILINQS In all the Latest Designs 
from 12 l*2c to $1.00 per veil. 
IWISS A, M. UYP^CI-I, 


307 Centre St. 


Bullillitg 


Newton 


Buzzards Bay 

North Falmouth. 

rodui and act tiilm, ‘'naultuM," open pluuiliing 
ami hot and cold Hiituri iiriiaineiilal nreplace: 
piazza, two aldeii ; tine view ot bay. Pbutoa ami 
lilHiia. A, II. FitilCt;. Oii Lluculu Street, Uua- 


TO LFl', FUR' 

NISIIUD— Ar' 
M a 1 1 0 new 
licuee, built last 
year, G bed- 
roaiua, batb- 


TREMDNT 


THEATRE 

BOSTON 


BEUINNINU TUESDAY, MAY 20. 


natlnee Wednesday and Saturday. 


PRINCE 

OF 

PILSEN 

The Naw Uuaioul Cuiiiady 
Uy PIXLEV and LUDERS, 
Aulhura ul “ King Uudu." 






THE NEWTON OKAPirrC, ERIHAT, MAT ,30, 1ft02, 


3 


NEWTONVILLE. i 

— Mr. and Mr«. R. M. Thnyer of 
Wfilniit street .irc enjoying a driving 
trip. I 

—Dr. Rdward A. Whlston of Hlgli- 
latid avenue is back from Philadel- 
phia. 

— A members’ tournament will be 
played ttday on the Albemarle golf 
links. 

— Miss Dutler of Calais, Me., is the 
g^uest of Mr. John R. Butler of Lin- 
wood avenue. 

— Mrs. E. S. George of Newton- 
ville avenue has returned from Sche- 
nectady, N. Y, 

— Rev. Dr. Scott K. Hershey of 
Court street his returned from a fish- 
ing trip to Maine. 

— Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Curtis of 
Lowell avenue have beeti entertain- 
ing friends the past week. 

— The old Ricketson mill on Crafts 
street has been rented by the Newton- 
Builders’ Finish Company. 

— Mrs. Irving O. Palmer of Trow- 
bridge avenue returned last week 
from Los Angeles, California. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Harry l^lint of New 
York are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. F. Partridge of Austin street. 

—The Punch and Judy show given 
in Dennison hall Saturday afternoon 
netted S60 for the Fresh Air Fund. 

— Dr. and Mrs. Carl Schmidt of 
Washington park leave this week for 
their summer home in New Hamp- 
shire. 

—Rev. W. J. Thompson of Newton- 
viile avenue has returned from a visit 
to Washington, D. C., and Newark, 
N. J. 

— Mr. Charles W. Selleck and 
family have moved from Lowell ave- 
nue to tnc Kingsbury house on Otis 
street. 

— The Nonantum base ball club de- 
feated the Everett club by a score of 
12 to S at Cabot park last Saturday 
afternoon. 

— Mr. J. W. Fenno and family 
and Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Osborne of 
-Cabot street are at their summer home 
At Point Allerton. 

—A still alarm last Monday morn- 
itig was for a chimney fire in the 
residence of Mr. Patterson on Lowell 
avenue. No damage. 

— Mrs. Arthur F. Jones of Newton- 
ville avenue sailed yesterday from 
New York on one of the Hamburg 
line steamers for Germany. 

— Miss Angie Savage of Brooks 
avenue and Miss Elsie Gaudelet of 
Wiswall street attended the athletic 
meet in Worcestg;’ last Saturday. 

—If you have not already purchased 
one ox our military shirt waists do 
so at once. Glen Shirt and Collar 
Co,, 121 Tremont street, Boston. 

—Mr. S K. Billings of Walnut 
street participated in the annual 
spring half-eentruy run of the Press 
■Cycling Club to Acton last Sunday. 

—Mr. D. C. Heath. who is treasurer 
-of ”the Tyler Street Day Nursery, has 
a letter appealing for funds for this 
worthy object in last Monday’s Bos- 
ton Herald. 

—Mr. Harry W. Savage of Brooks 
avenue, who is connected with the 
railroad mail service is covering the 
route between Boston and Albany 
this week. 

— Rev. and Mrs. John Goddard of 
Brookside avenue were in Philadel- 
phia this week attending the annual 
general meeting of the New Church 
denomination. 

— Novelties from foreign markets 
an wall papers, pictuer mouldings and 
plate rails. Let us show you some 
new ideas in room decoration. Bemis 
and Jewett. Telephone. tf 

— The social^ club connected with 
the Lend-a-Hand held a meeting at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Jennison on Crescent street, Wal- 
tham, last Fmday evening. 

— Mr. C. F. Avery entertained the 
St. John’s Club at his home on Crafts 
street last Wednesday evening. This 
was the final meeting for the season 
and there was a large attendance. 

— Lieut, and Mrs. Brainerd Taylor 
will have the sympathy of their many 
friends here in the death of Mrs. 
Taylor’s father, Mr. William Everett 
Richardson in Cambridge, last Fri- 
• day. 

— At Cabot park next Saturday 
morning a base ball game will be 
played between the N. W. W. team 
and the Invincibles. In the after- 
noon there will be a game between 
the Sharon and Nonantum teams. 

— A concert, whist party and dance 
under the auspices of the Ladies’ 
■Charitable Society, and for the bene- 
fit of the Working Boys’ Home at ; 
Newton Highlamls. will be given in 
Temple hall, next Monday evening. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Curtis 
have issued invitations for the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Fanny La- 
vantia to Charles Willis Flanders, the 
ceremony to take place at 2 South 
Washington street, Abington, Tues- 
day, June 10th, at 4 p. m. 

— At tlie annual meeting of the ^ 
Lend-a-Hand held last week these | 
ofliccrs were elected to serve the ; 
coming year: Pres,, Mrs, C. Henry I 
Goodwin: Vice Pres., Mrs. E. F. ' 
Partridge; Sec., Miss Grace K. Cur- 
tis; Treas., Miss Edith L. Gieen. 

— A successful candy sale in charge 
■of Miss Marion Barney and members 
of the ninth grade of the Clafiin 
school was held lust Saturday after- 
noon at the home of Mr. T. F. Rus- 
sell on Wusiiiiigton park. In the even- 
ing a concert was given by Frank 
Russell, Roger Proctor and by the 
class. The proceeds will be given ' 
for the picture fund of the school. | 
— The first May party of the New- j 
ton Young Men’s Association was | 
held Wednesday evening in Dennison 
hull, and largely attended. The chief j 
entertainment feature was dancing I 
and in addition a delightful infoDiial ' 
program was given by Miss Eleanor ' 
Kane, vocalist; Mr, M. I^. Vahey, ' 
vocalist; Henry McLaughlin, humor-' 
ist, and Charles Mullieru, boy so- , 
pruno. The committee in cliarge in- 
cluded F. A. U’Sullivan, chairman; ' 
Josepli Nolan, (leorge W. Linnehun ' 
and Dennis T. Ryan.->' ' 


WEST NEWTON. 

— A new pair of black horses have 
been purchased for Etigine 2. 

—Mr. W. H. French of Henshaw 
terrace continues to improve in health. . 

— Mayor and Mrs. Weeks have re- 
turned from a pleasant yachting trip. 

— Dr. Fred M. Lowe of Washing- 
ton street has returned from Jaffrey, 
N. H. 

— Mr. Alfred W. Bell has been ill 
the past week at his home on Shaw 
street. 

— Mr. and Mrs. George Frost of 
Highland street have returned Jfrom 
California. 

— Mr. E. C. Adams of Lenox 
street has returned from a trip to 
Hartford, Conn. 

— Mr. Edward O. Burden of Web* 
ster street leaves next week for Seattle 
Washington. 

— Mr. J. L. Damon and family of 
Putnam street have gone to Nantasket 
for the season. 

— The stores in this place will close 
at noon on Wednesdays during June, 
July and August. 

— Mr. M. Frank Lucas, the lumber 
dealer, is building a large addition to 
his mill on Lucas court. 

— Rev. S. H. Smith, tl^e new pastor 
of the Myrtle Baptist church, will 
reside on Douglas street. 

— Mr. C. A. Sanders of Wlnthrop 
street returns this week from a trip 
to New York and Indianapolis. 

— The engagement is announced of 
Miss Jessie G. Inman and Mr. George 
T. Gammons, both of this place. 

— Mr. Isaac Osgood of Schenectady, 
N. Y., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph P. Gray of Putnam street. 

—Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Eddy of 
Cherry street have been spending the 
week at their farm in Middleboro. 

— The New England Telephone Ex- 
change will be moved Monday into 
the Eddy block on Washington street. 

— Mr. M. B. Hussey of Austin 
street was confined to the house the 
first of the week, the result of an ac- 
cident. 

— Mr. Edward B. Waite has re- 
cently been elected a member of the 
American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers. 

— Mr. Norman P, Snell, driver of 
hose 2, has gone to Maine for his 
health. Edward Burk will be his 
substitute. 

—Mrs. E. N. L. Walton was one of 
the speakers at the patriotic services 
held at the Barnard and Davis schools 
yesterday. 

—Mrs. Paul Hamilton is here from 
the West, the guest of her parents, | 
Mr, and Mrs. George E. Peters of : 
Prince street. 

—In A. O. U. W. hall last Monday 
evening the last dance of the season 
under the auspices of Prof. Kaplan’s 
class was held. 

—If you have not already purchased 
one of our military shirt waists do 
so at once. Glen Shirt and Collar 
Co., 121 Tremont street, Boston. 

—Dr. Henry P. Talbot has pur- 
chased of Mayor John W. Weeks and 
another two lots of land on Otis 
street, containing in both 25,997 feet. 

—Mrs. E. N. L. Walton of Chest- 
nut street has been elected a delegate 
from the New England Women’s 
Club to the State Federation meeting 
in Wellesley. 

—Miss Jennie Allen, who recently 
returned from Europe, and has been 
visiting her brother in Philadelphia, 
is the guest of Mrs. Anna R. LJrbino 
of Auburn street. 

—The annual meeting of the Sun- 
day school of the Baptist church will 
take place at 6 o’clock Sunday even- 
ing. Mr. David Robinson of Boston 
will play the violin. 

—Mr. William W. Wise has been 
elected a delegate from the class of 
1905 Tufts College as a representa- 
tive of the Sword and Shield, the old- 
est secret sophomore society. 

—Charles A. Ranlett, who appears 
at Keith's this week in daily exhibi- 
ion fencing bouts with Signor Della 
Sala the Italian master is a son of 
City Treasurer Seth A. Ranlett. 

— Mrs. William A. Fogwill of Water 
town street and Mrs. Robert Fewster 
of Henshasv street sailed Tuesday for 
England, on the Ivernia of the Cunard 
line, where they will visit relatives. 

— Mr. Arthur Danforth, a soldier 
of the United States army, who has 
just returned from Cuba and been 
discharg-ed from the service, has been 
visiting his parents on Washington 
street. 

—Rev. Mr. Thomas, who has 
chariTC of the Baptist Theological 
Seminary at Insein. Burma, was the 
speaker at the young people’s meet- 
ing at the Baptist church, last Sun- 
day evening. 

— Mr. H. P. Sheldon of the Junior 
Class, Law school of Boston Univer- 
sity, is one of the charter members of 
the recently organized Beta Chapter 
of the Gaiiuna Eta Gainiua, a nation- 
al legal fraternity. 

— A cable dispatch has been re- 
ceived from Mrs. Frank E. Fuller 
announcing her safe arrival with Mr. 
Alfred Fuller, at the Canary Isl ancls, 
where she found her husband some- 
what Improved in health. 

— Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Howland and 
the Misses Dorothy and Alice How- 
land of Chestnut street were among 
the passengers sailing on the Cam- 
broinan of tJie Dominion line for 
Gibralta, Genoa, and Naples last Sat- 
urday. 

—Mrs. Francis II. Humphrey of 
Webster street will have the sympa- 
thy of her many friends in the loss 
of her brother, Mr. Franklin A. Ho- 
bart. He was a proinineiit member 
of Caleb Rand Lo<lge, I. O. (>. F., of 
Somerville and was a well known 
resident of that city. 

— President Wallace D. Lovell of 
the Kuukingham County Electic Light 
and Power Company of Portsmouth 
entertained a number of members of 
the Massachusetts legislature lust 
Saturday. The ])arty was given u 
buiiquet at the Rockingham Hotel, 
was shown over the new plant of the 
company now under construction and 
also visited the Navy Yard. 


The lot of land on Richardson street 
has been leased by the Association 
and is being put In condition for out- 
door athletics. The tennis court will 
I be ready for use by the last of this 
' week. 

* The annual sale for Newton vaca- 
tion week was held in Association 
parlors Wednesday afternoon and 
evening. 

The regular meeting of the board of 
directors will be held oti Wednesday 
evening, June 4th, at 6.30 p. m. 

A swimming class under direction 
of Mr. E. C. Wyatt Is now being or- 
ganized and commencing Saturday, 
May 17, will make semi-monthly trips 
to tlic shore and combine an outing ' 
! with instruction hi swimming. Meni- 
I bers of the junior and student depart- 
■ ments who wish to enroll in this 
I class please hand their name to Mr. 

I Lincoln at once. 


Kindly Take Notice that Ely’s 
Liquid Cream Balm is of great bene- 
fit to those suflerers from nasal 
catarrh who cannot inhale freely 
through the nose, but must treat 
themselves by spraying. Liquid 
Cream Balm differs in form, but not 
medicinally from the Cream Balm 
that has stood for years at the head 
of remedies for catarrh. It may be 
used in any nasal atomizer. The 
price, including a spraying tube, is 
'75, cts. Sold by druggists and mailed 
by Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street, 
New York. 

NEWTON LOWER FALLS- 

—The Hamilton school is to have a 
junior master next September at a 
salary not exceeding Si ,000. 

— The alarm from box 53 at 2.55 
Monday afternoon was for a grass 
fire on vacant land off Cornell street, 
owned by W. B. Saunders. No dam- 
age. 

—At 9.30 Monday evening, K. L. 
Brooks, a conductor on the Wellesley 
line of the Boston & Suburban, fell 
from his car at the corner of Wash- 
ington and Grove streets, and sus- 
tained injuries about the face and 
leg-. 


— Mills undertaking rooms, 813 
Washington street, Newtonville. Tel. 
445-5. Formerly with G. H. Gregg. 

tf 

Norumbega Park. 

Norumbega Park, that attractive 
resort at Auburnaale, on the beautiful 
Charles River, has its regular grand 
opening today, Memorial Day, and it 
is promised that patrons will find this 
resort more beautiful than ever, both 
in its natural growth of trees and 
shrubbery and in the landscape gar- 
dening effects; on the other hand, not 
only have extensive additions and 
improvements been made the past 
winter, but Manager Alberte has ar- 
ranged to have on hand a greater 
and more important variety of attrac- 
tions than ever before. 

Taking a swing around the park the 
visitor will probably first note that 
the Norumbega boathouse is twice as 
large as it was last season. This 
makes Norumbega's popular boathouse 
the largest on the river, and it is a 
great addition, architecturally, to the 
park. Many new natural enclosures for 
animals have been added to the zoo- 
logical garden, most important of all 
being the big enclosure for the buffa- 
loes adjoining the deer park. This 
contains the most important feature 
of the zoo, Chief, said to the largest 
buffalo in this country. 

At the rustic theatre nearly 500 free 
seats have been added. Performances 
will be given here as usual, afternoons 
at 3.30 and evenings at 8.05, and the 
first program being the best by far 
ever offered at Norumbega. At the 
Mysterious Chalet will be found a 
complete change of entertainment 
from last season, many new electrical 
wonders having been introduced. A 
very strong new feature for the com- 
ing season that will specially delight 
the children is the camel, which has 
been secured for the express purpose 
of giving the little ones rides around 
the park. Mr. Anderson will again 
have the Casino, near Music Court, 
and such popular features of last 
season as the woman’s cottage, merry- 
go-round, swing court, Indian colony, 
electric fountain, and the restaurant, 
with orchestra concerts on the ver- 
anda, will be continued. As a special 
feature of the opening day there will 
be concerts morning, afternoon and 
evening in Music Court, by Mullaly’s 
Full Military Band. 


Letter to J W Bacon 

Newton. 

Dear Sir: Mr. H. H. Stephenson, 
Cashier of Oil City, (Pa.,) Savings 
Bank writes: “Nine years ago I 
painted my house with vour paint. It 
wore well, I want to use it again. " 

That’s nothing wonderful except 
for the fact that the coal region of 
Pennsylvania is pretty hard on paint 
with its oil, smoke and grime. All 
we see in it is tliat Devoe is good 
for nine years sometimes. There are 
thousands of people that know it, and 
millions tliut don’t. 

There’s the rub! We print for the 
millions; we want to make paint for 
the millions. 

Mr. Casliier, do you know that De- 
voe lead and zinc is worth twice as 
much as old-fashion painter’s jiaint, 
lead and oil, and costs no more? Is 
lUO per cent, a fair profit in your 
bnsiness? 

Three-quarters of the |>eople paint 
lead and oil mixed by hand; while the 
U. S. Government use lead, zinc and 
oil ground together by machinery— 
same uroportious us Devoe lead and 
zinc. The majority never is right 
about anything. 


Dance of A 0 H Drum Corps 

Hundreds were gathered in Armory 
hall last Friday evening at the second 
annual dance of the fife and drum 
corps connected with division 3.^, A. 
O. H. The grand march took place at , 
9 and was led by David Griffin and 
Miss Martha Stump. Daniel J. O’Con- 
nell and Miss Delia Courtney, Ed- 
ward McDonald and Miss Mary Mc- 
Donald, Martin Kencry and Miss 
Katie O'Donnell, Joseph B. Abban 
and Miss Julia Harney, Michael Quirk 
and Miss Frances McKenna, O. F. 
Needham and Miss Delia O’Toole, 
Andrew Corrigan and Miss Rose 
Maguire, .Samuel Daltin and Miss 
Katie Morrisey, Cornelius Sullivan 
and Miss Ellen Quirk and Barnard 
Quigley and Miss Bridget McGowan. 
David Griffin was floor marshal, 
Daniel J. O’Connell floor director. 
Edward McDonald assistant floor 
director, Martin Kcnery chief of 
aids, Samuel Daltin, Owen F. Need- 
ham, Thomas Kcnery, James Tim- 
mons, Michael Quirk, Barnard Quig- 
ley. Corneilus Sullivan, Patrick Heley, 
Andrew Corrigan, Willi.Tm Heley, 
Timothy O’Connell, Richard Barrett, 
Joseph B. Abban and Patrick J. 
Campbell aids. 

REAL ESTATE 

Frank R. Barker and another have 
sold to Flora S. Marvin a lot of 22,477 
feet of land, with buildings, situated 
on Chestnut street. West Newton. 
There is an indicated consideration of 
$9500. 

Frederick L. Millikcn transfers to 
Ellen F. Curtis a lot of land on Lake 
avenue, Newton Highlands, contain- 
j ing 4875 feet. 

A lot of land on Park avenue, New- 
ton, has been conveyed by Albert 
Blackett to Minnie G. Frederick. 


P. P. ADAMS’ 

I 

Big Dry Goods Dopartinont Storo 

Buys for Cash 

And Sells for Cash^, 


Our 

Assortm ent 


Cut Qla.s.s 


Bric=a=Brac 


...June... 

Weddings 

Is Unsurpassed 

Abrah French Co 

47 and 49 Summer St 

M^gageeiSaTaFRMEsratB. 


rriccs avcr.ige ten per cent. less than 
any firm doing business on the credit 
plan. 

Trunks and Bags. 

(In the Basement.) 

Good 34-incU Canvas Covered Trunk, 
$.3.00. 

Extra .'{2-lnch Zinc Covered Trunk. S.I.OO. 
Guorl 32 and 84-inch .Steamer Trunk, 

$4 7.'). 

Good .12-incli Round Top Trunk, 58.25. 
imitation Alligator Satcholl. 08c. 

Good Russet (train Leather Satcbcll, 
51.50. 

Regular $2.50 Suit Case, $1.08- 
Guod (Quality Suit (.'aso, 81.25. 

Best Sole Leather, $4.50. 

Largo assortment Trunks, Suit Cases, 
SatcUells, Bags and Lunch Boxes. 

Shoe Department. ! 

(In the Basement) i 

L, 'idles' Patent VIcl Oxford, 82.50. ' 

Ladles' Mannish Vicl Lace, §1.08. * 

LadicB’ F-x. Qual. Vicl Lace, $.3 00. I 

Ladies’ Ex. QuaL Patent Leather I.ace. - 

$;loo. 

.Misses’ and Children's Viui and Patent 
Leather Oxfords, 7.5c. to §1.35. 

Boys’ and Youths’ Vlci Oxfords, $1.25 to 
$1.50. 

Large assortment I.adie.s', Misses', 
Children's, Boys' and Youths’ good style 
and good wearing shoes. 

Misses’ & Children’s I 


Boys’ Ex. f^ual. Knee Pants. 50c. to §1.00, 
Boys' Blouses and Wash Stilu, 25c.. 39c.. 
50c. 

Brownie Overalls, 20c.. 25e. 

.Men's Overalls anrl .lumiiers, 4.5c. 

We make a specialty of Boys' Suits, 
age 4 to 10. ]..arge«t as.sortment and 
lowest prices in the city. 

Cnrset Department. 

(In the B.asement.) 

10 Ooz. Regular $1.00 Corsets. 50c. 

25 Doz. .541c. bummer Corsets, .39c. 

Nemo belf-Reduciog Corsets, $2..50. 

Nemo Hip Spring (‘orsets. $1.75. 

Nemo Straight Front Corsets. $1.00. 

In a^iditioo to the above we have 6.> 
different styles of corsets from .50c. to 
$2. .50 per pair. Can fit any form and can 
also fit any pocketbook. 


Dresses. 


Cotton Underwear. 

(In the Basement.) 

10 Doz. Ladies' 39c. ITam. Lin. Corset 
Covers. 25c. • 

2 Doz. Ladies' $1.00 Ham. Trim. L^mb. 

Drawers, ofic. 

10 Doz. Children’s H. S. Ruffle Skirts. 
25 c. 

5 Doz. Ladies' TI. S. tuck Wide Raffle 
Drawers. 2.5c. 

10 Doz. Ladies’ Lace Trim. Corset 
Covers. 1.5c. 

10 Doz. Ladies' Tuck and Ruffle Night- 
robes, 39c. 

5 Doz, 1.4106 Trim. Corset Covers, .50c. 

•5 Doz. Ladies' Lace Trim Drawers, 50o. 

3 Doz. Ladies’ Petticoats. §1.00, 

We have a large space devoted exclus- 
ively to Cotton Underwear and 
stocked with the latest styles at popular 
prices. 


Yours truly, 

F. W. Devoe ,'4 Co. 
P. vS. J. M. Briggs iSt Sou, New- 
ton, and W. E. Tomlliison, West 
Newton. McWulii iS: Sou, Newton Cen- 
tre, sell our paint. 


[.,ANE~In Aniesbury, May otii, 
George. 3rd, infant son of George, 
Jr., and Myrtle Woodman* Lane, 
7 inos. 


]|y virtue of the power of oafe eoDtafoedln a 
ceriaiD mortgage deeil xivco by ,TBnjen K. For- 
rest to Arnnii] A. Kami, Truiitee, dated .MayOfsi, 
IsOO, and recorded with .Middlesex South Lie- 
irlet UeedB, Uook 19^1. I'ape &38, which nort- 
goge was duly assigned to the Newton Savings 
Jliunk, by assigninent duly recorded with said 
ffeeda, for breach uf ilie condition therein enn- 
tuinod and for the iiurpose of foreclosing Hie 
same, will bo sold at Public Auction uiiou the 
iirenifsfs, on Monday, ihe twenty-third day of 
ritine lOOli. at thirev minutes after four o'clock 
in the afteniooti, all and sInRUlar the jiremftes 
conveyed by said mortuage deed, namelv: A 
reriain paruel of land situated In that part ot 
Nowton, ID the County ol Middlesex ami Com. 
inuDwealth of MussachiiBetts, called M'shan, 
bolng Lot numbered Three Hundred ulnety-ttvo 

S un a plan of Wabati Village, Newtou. Maa^i , 

, made by Ernest W. Itowditch, and re- 
corded In said Registry, bounded and dearribed 
as follows : Souiuwesterly by .Mosslleld Komi, 
Sixty-etsht (B8) feot; Northwesterly by Lots 
numbered Three hundred ninety-one and Three 
hundred ninety on said plan, One hundred 
mneiy-elRlit (198) (cet; Northeasterly Iiy Lot 
numbered Three hnudred ninety-three ou said 

I lian Seventy (70) feet; Kasterly by Lot uiim- 
lered Three lumdred ninety.flve on said plan 
Fifty (6<') feet ; and Southeasterly by Lot num- 
bered Three hundred ninety-four on said plan, 
Uue buudreii sixty-seven and 9T-l(io (107.0?) feet. 

Said pretniaea will he sold subject to the re- 
atriothnia oimtained in deed from Arnold A. 
Rand, Trustee, dated .May Jlst, laOO, and duly 
recorded. 

Said prcnnsea will also be eold subject to any 
un|)al<l taxes and asseesineiits. 

$(i00 at time and idace of sale. 

NKWTUN HAVINGS RANK, 
Assignee and present bolder of said .Mortgage. 
Iiy Adol)ibu8 .1. lilancburd, Treasurer. 
Frank A. Mason, Atty, :il Milk St., lioaton. 
Mass. 

Boston, May 'JO, 100i2. 

Class A. X\c. No ai7:4fl. 

LlllU.VRV OK CoXGItESS, TO WIT: 

He it rfiiiemhcreil, That on ilie twenty e-ghtb 
daytd A)>i II, IMr.', .M rs. Lniiise Clniudler Moul- 
ton, of lioston. Mass., hath deposited In ililt 
olllue tho title of a Hook, tbu title uf which is 
iu the fallowing words, to wit: Some women's 
hearts. Iiy Liiuise Chandler Moulton. Hosttin. 
Rohorte HrothiTS. 18s.*i Tiie right wheieof 
she claims as utahor and propiletur In coiifuim- 
liy wlih tho laws of the ruiied Sutus ros|iect- 
Ing Copyrights 

Uttice of the Register of Copyrights. 
Waslmigtun, U. C. 

Hkiiiikiit 1‘rTSAM. I.ihmrlan qf ('oii{/ires. 

Hv Tiion v.^Lii Stii.iiKUii, /{f'j tester of Co/>yri{fhte. 
In renewal fur t4 years trou May JJ. 

MortPEee’s Sale o[ Real Eslate. 


Ily virtue of the power of Solo contained in a 
certain mortgage dued given by NVilImm \N . 
Ilutis and Kllzabelh K. Hells to .Krthur .1. 
Croshle. dated August 14. Idol, and ree nled 
with MIddletux South IHstrloi lieeds, Hook ‘.tH ', 
I'age 1(N), for breach of the coudilion of saiu 
inorigage and to foreclose the same, will be sold 
at I'ubllo .vucilou on Saturday, .lone 'Jl, iUVJ, at 
four O'clock IU the aUeruoon.ou die praiiuses 
hereinafter described, all and singular ths 
lireuilses uoi veyed liy said mortgage de« d 
therein and described inbstantialiy as follows : 

A cerlalu iiarcel of land aitoatetl on me easterly 
slile of OaKlaiid Hireet, Ward t>ne (t) iu suf«l 
Newton, lielug a portion i f (be ■oiiiba ly side of 
Loi eight (SI "O” ou plan of laud recorded with 
Middlesex Houth District lieeds, Kook of i'iune 
No, M, and bounded aud described as follows, 
vu.: Hegiuuing at a poiut on tiro easterly side 
of (iaklaud HlieeL at the iiiterauoil >ii of lot 
eight id) "C” and ruuiilog easterly by said lot 
eight *‘C"’ eighty (Ml) le-*t to a stake; thence 
turuingand runulug noitherly by laud of Knsn- 
oee Terrlo thirty (3U) feet lo a stake; thence i 
tnroiiig aud ruunuig westerly by other laud of I 
salt! Tariio, eighty (tkl) feet to line uf Oakland 
Hlreet; theiioe lurnliig and rtinuing eoulhetly 
by a curved Hue bv tlie easterly side of said 
• laklai'd .Street, forty (4U) feet to ihu )ioiiii of 
beglniiliig; cunuluing three thousand (kuou) 
Bipiure feet, more or Ivse. The preuilses are llio 
same land conveyed to the etid Flisa>'elh K. 
Hettabv Frances Tarrio by deed ilated .Uuuary 
1st, A. 1). ireu, aud recorded with said deoda, 
Ho«)k lN>d. I'age dl'J, aud are subject to there- 
Btrictlone relcrred to thervlu. 

The premises will be sold subject to au> auil 
all unpaid laiea and aaaeMUieuts thereon. 

A coah iiayuient of |JiaJ will be re<|Uiied fnuu 
the pntcliaser at the time aud place of sole; 
otbur terms will be aiiuoui'ced at the sale. 

AHIlll'H J. CHO.SHlIi, 

Mortgsgee. 

Hangs A Keudiukai, Attoruejre fur Uoi igw- 
gee, off! HarrUters liaii, Hostou. 


(la tbe Basement.) ively to Cotton Underwear and 

Children's Gingham, ago 1x4, 23c. stocked with tbe latest styles at popular 

Chllfiren's Gingham, nge 1x4. .50c. prices. 

Cblldren's Chnmbray, Sailor, age l.\4, 

SOc. 

Misses' Gingham Sailor, age Cxl2. 73c. 

Misses' Sailor Percale, ngc 4x12, $1.00. f% 1 

InlllinGrY DBDti 

Misses’ very fine Sailor Suits, Chambray • • 

nnd Percales, Jl.UO. (In ths Basement.) 

Misses’ very handsome White Lawn 

Dresses, $1.30 to $4.00. ^ Untrimmed Lace and Chiffon 

A large and veiy clioice line of Misses’ shapes. Price was 08c. Price was 
and Children’s Dresses to select from. l*iice now 25c. 

ICOO Bunches Flowers and Foliage. 

me Former price from 1.JC. to 09c. Price 

Wr 9 DDfir UBnts ircynrrrimmed Dress Hats. For- 

MWpil mer price $.3.98. Price now $1.98. 

(In the Basement.) Handsomely Trimmed Walking 

tA 1 - , , w « ^*‘'*^*' price $1.25 to $1.98. 

10 Doz. Muslin Wrappers, Light Pat., Price now dOc. 

, _ . lOO Handsomely Trimmed Walking Hats. 

5 Doz. Percale W rappers. Dark I’at. 69c. Former price $1.25 to $1.98. Price 
10 Doz. Poi'cale White Yoke 5V rappers, now 98c. 

, Pat,. $1.25. ^ Ready to Wear Hat or 

5 Doz. ^Musliu \N rappers. Light Pat., any foliage, here is the chance to secure 
SI. 23. . . . them for less than cost. 

25 Doz. Percale 5Vrappers, Light nnd 
Dark Pat., $1.00. 

5Ve have the largest stock of Wrap- 
pers ever on sale at any one time in this 
city. Not less than 1500 Wrappers and 

2 -piece suits to select from. MgCsIIs Bazaf Patlams, 

nii'lrl 9 ni each, 

uniiarers uioining ace conceded to he tho best Paper Pat- 

® torus made. We have recently secured 

Departmen!. 

■irv|#Mi iiiiwiit *»ncCairs Bazar Patterns** 

(In the Basement.) 

and 

Boys' All-Wool 3-piece Suits. $1.93. i 

Boys’ Blue Sergo Suits, §1.08. “ McCalPs riagazine,” 

Boys' 2-pieco and 3-piece Suits, $1.50 to 
$5.00. I 

Boys’ Good Qual. Kuee Pants. 29c. I and they are now on sale in the b.iso* 

Boys’ Corduroy Knee Pants. oOc. ' ment. 


'' McCall's Bazar Patterns,” 

lOc and 15c each, 

are conceded to he tho best Paper Pat- 
terus made. We bare recently secured 
the agency for 


M*1cCaM's Bazar Patterns* 


• McCalPs riagazine,” 


Come and See for Yourself. 

Money Refunded if Not Satisfied. 

P. P. ADAMS, 

133. 135, 137 Moody St. (Opposite Post Office) WALTHAM. 

ftlOTTO; YOUR SATISFACTION 13 OUR SUCCES5. 

Rl^rs'0>'.VT,.'SCl OCR 

ORIENTAL RUGS AND CARPETS. 


Repairing of all 

kinds done by skilled i 

Natives in an artis- 
tic manner match- I 
ing color and design 
perfectly. 

All Crooked Rugs Jj 

straightened and ^ 

guaranteed to re- 
main fiat. 

Soiled rugs, grease 
and ink spots /jg 
cleansed and re- 
moved properly by 
our improved pro- 
cess. ^ 

Our vbaqtM are |*er . 

cent, oliftti'er tliauauy- 
wliere eloe. 

ESTIMATES FREE. 


We Sell. Buy or 

^ - ■ — 1 Exchange Rugs. 

^ You can be sup- 

H. K. SAGHERIAN, 
Importei and Ratillir, 

I yirst iltior fratu Ueecoa 

i liOAal'ON. 

Tel«t>boud lOifl-a Hay. 

A Postal will be promptly responded to. 


HAVE YOU 


DINNER IN 



TIIK XEAVTOX (jnAPlIIC, Fill DAY, MAT 



THE REM ISSUE. 

Speech of Senator Clapp 
of Minnesota. 

In the U. S. Senate on The 

Philippine Bill. 

\ 

Mr. Preaitlctit, while the discussion 
of the pending bill has occasioned a 
great deal of debate the bill itself has 
been very little debated. 

At the threshold of every disputed 
question there lies an initial fact and A 

as to that fact there can be no half- I |%| KJ I 

way decision. The first thing for us I I I I ^ ■■ I I I 

to consider is whether today, without lAv miJL 

further ceremony, we will remain 

there until American authority la ' ' ' — — ■ i ■ 

recognized and peace is restored. 

Now, there is no dodging that CIGSIISGCi 

issue. You may talk about colonial 

policies; you may talk about the ulti- to look like new 

mate solution of this question ; but to- 
day in the decision of this bill we 
have to decide whether we shall go on 

lace and muslin curtains 

ble numberof people in this country i ^ 

who want to beat a retreat. I shall Carefully Cleansed and Rerinished 

do the Democratic party the credit of 
saying that in my humble judgment 
they beileve, as we do, that the first 

thing to do is to establish the su- 

premacy of the American Govern- 

ment in the Philippine Islands. ■ u” \MkM g\ |%l ■ HV V 

The gentleman who so eloquently I ■ I I M V 

Addressed the Senate this afternoon, JobJI W w MB JhiAi M 

(Mr. Bacon) addressed this body only 
as late as last February', and in that 
speech he enunciated the Democaratlc 
doctrine as consisting of the prnposi- 

Principal Office 17 Temple Place Boston 

serve the interests and the welfare of 
the Filipinos Is to lay down their 
arms and recognize the Amercian au- 
thority ; and he declared that that was 4 4 ..t - 4 ^ 

then Democratic doctrine. Watertown Office at Works 9 Galen Street 

Then I say with that at the thres- 

hold oi this inquiry, the next ques- Convenient for Newton Patrors 

tion IS what shall be done with ref- 
erence to the temporary government 

of those is lands? At this point there ■ ■■■■■ --- 

is a difference of opinion. Some say 

that we ought to announce to those' , ^ . 

islands that when peace is restored. Bundles called for and delivered Telephones 
when American authority is recog- 
nized, they shall he Independent. ... 

But, Mr. President, we have before 
us "today the mistakes that have been 

made in the last three years, ^'hen We also Cleanse or Dye Clothing of ;ill Kimls all fabrics used in th^ 
war broke out with Spain a declara- 

has" ara’barl^assed ‘’^s ‘i'tTery sTep of incUuling Portieres Draperies F eathers Gloves Real Laces Rugs Car- 

No tooner^fs *wtr®ove"rVqf^^^^^ Carpets taken up Beaten Steam Cleansed Naphtha Cleansed .and 

than the claim was made that we , , ,..„,onahlB nrices 

were violatind our plighted faith in put down at leasonaiiie puces 


DR. 8. F. CHASE, 

—^DENTIST 


Cararij] snd thorough operating In all lt» 
branchM. 

Mnriton mn AnrinriAL Tarra. 


; DENT1.ST. 

H. E. JOHNSON, D. D. S 

I Rfltera to many patients who aiipraclata goof 
work and ease of operating. 

i Union Block, Nowton Contn 

Telephone 2.ia-d Newton llighlatula, 

nR. CHARLES W. BRADLEY, 

^ DENTIST. 


not immediately and at once giving " ■ 

Cuba her independence, and we were afternoon, in keeping with the char- Kinley, but from the time some das- 
embarrassed from that time on by the acter of the debate from its very in- tard hand fired the Maine in the 
fact that we had made a legislative ception. When the debate commen ced j harbor of Havana and hurled Amcri- 
declaration prematurely. In the light ^-e began to regard with stories of can seamen into eternity, neither 
of that experience is it not wise to arocities of American soldiers. The j McKtniey nor any other mao wa s 
wait until the development of time horrors of all history were paraded, great enough to stay the course and 
demonstrates what must be the ulti- and in all history no parallel found progress of events in this country. 


demonstrates what must be the ulti- and in all history no parallel found progress of events in this country, 
mate outcome of the Philtpinc ques- to the atrocious conduct of the Ameri- War was then as inevitable as the ebb 

tion. ^ can soldiers in the Philipinc Islands, and How of the ocean’s tide. Much 

Now, it is said that there is no President there is a law of regretted it, much as he de- 
occasion for legislation in regard to jjature recognized in the administra- plored It, it would have been impos- 

the Philippine Islands. I think there human law, and that is that anyone else to have 

can be no question but what the reso- ^ for ^y^^y human prevented it. 

dution passed at the last session of action. That cause may be simply a I would detract nothing from the 
Congress conferring power upon the \i niay be a palliation; it inav credit due to the men who signed the 

President was no enlargement of his excuse; It may amount to an ! treaty of peace in Paris. They were 

constitutional power. It seems to absolute justification. l presented to us yesterday as men of 

ITet L''^we ''cTn fVom the "’hy. ‘hen, were Senators so swift ! atandiiiif, of patriotism of Iwrnine. 

get as rapidly as we can irom tne i *ux. rharact<>r of the atro- I rind of courage. It is true that that 

military to the civil arm, and by the to present the cni^acter ot tne air commission had it in their oower to 
emrtmiiit of a eivil rode in nart hv Cities Committed by the American commission nan ii in xneir power lo 
enactment ot a ci\ii coae in part oy .. -iq._ to oresent the ^cr^l the details of the treaty. 

Congress and in part by the authori- ^ svhatever that cause might ^^rit commission when we take 

ty coLstituted by Cont;ress .n lha svhatevcr that causa nugnt consideration the force of a de- 

Phlipine Islands to teach those people n * ii • veloped public sentiment, was power- 

that we are as rapidly as we can Ret- iVe have been pr.ictical y told m j to brii.R about any other result 

.r_.. j-L... Mft...... ....... .....4 thio Aahrt fn f h ei «■ .r nifirio ,in o i rtor^ilOO ! 


progress oz events in this country. 
War was then as inevitable as the ebb 
and How of the ocean’s tide. Much 
as he regretted it, much as he de- 
plored it, it would have been impos- 
sible for him or anyone else to have 
prevented it. 

I would detract nothing from the 


to present the character of the atro- I cf courage. It is true that that 
cities committed by the American commission had it in their power to 
soldiers and so slow to present the , deal with the details of the treaty, 
cause for svhatever that cause might 1 commission when w’C take 


into consideration the force of a de- 


that we are as rapidly as ive can get- We have been pr.ictically told in 
ting away from the miliiary arm and this debate that it made no difference ; 
approaching the cis'il. in other words, when a man is 


Anglo-Saxon, there is an inborn de- cause if it is only a cause, 
sire to rule and regulate; but we say During the early part of the debate 
in all candor to the Filipino, in view ' we were informed that the half had 
of the sacrifice that we have made, not been told, and some who did not 
in view of the cost of blood and treas- have time day by day to read the 
ure in the securing to the Filipino proceedings of the committee sat in 
that which he enjoys today, he might breathless alarm waiting for the 
well content himself in jiatience for other half to be told. It was told one 
a little while as long as we bear a day when the junior Senator from 


'lo-Saxon, there is an inborn de- cause if it is only a cause. judgment on earth is the deliberate 

I to rule and regulate; but we say ! During the early part of the debate judgment of the American people- 
ill candor to the Filipino, in view ' we were informed that the half had prounounced a verdict as to what 
the sacrifice that we have made, not been told, and some who did not should be done In view of the condi- 
,'iew of the cost of blood and treas- have time day by day to read the tions that arose from that outbreak. 

in the securing to the Filiiniio proceedings of the committee sat in and at the last Presidential election, 
t which he enjoys today, he might breathless alarm waiting for the in no unmeaning terms, they pro- 
1 content himself in patience for other half to be told. It was told one nounced their verdict as to the coiidi- 
ittle while as long as we bear a day when the junior Senator from lion then confronting us— that the 


rested on those islands, when we country for the unsvarranted attack 
realize that for three centuries the upon the Army until the ukmi who I 
Filipino had no participation in gov- had made that attack shifted their I 
enimeiit, it seems to me that he base and said that it was not a ques- ' 


might well be asked to restrain his tion of responsibility with the sol- 
patience for a little time while we, dier,but|the responsibility rested upon 
bvarinir the heavier nart of the bur- the Senator from Massachusetts and 


patience for a little time while we, dier,butjthe responsibility rested upon | people. From the start to finish, from 
bearing the heavier part of the bur- the Senator from Massachusetts and when the Maine was blown 

den, solve that part of this problem the Kopublicaii Senators of this body, j jip until today, there has been no time 
which devolves upon us. Yesterday we listened^ to^ a most when the men who assumed to shape 

Mr. President, the Filijiino is an eloquent address from thejunior Sena- mold public affairs could have 

incident in this problem. If we fail tor^ from Iowa (Mr. Dolliver), and, j abmidoned the general policy which 
in linally bringitig salvation to the while we could say “ameu” to all ' been pursued with reference to 
Philippine Islands it means loss and that he said, with all due deference those islands. 

failure to human history. On the to him, with all due respect for him, iji,t, Mr. President, there is another 
other hand, if this Republic of ours I propose to go one step further in responsibility. VVe have just listened 
works out the problem wisely, judi- the discussion of the question of re- jq the eloquent senior Senator from 
cioubly, and successfully, it is a con- spoiibibility. AH human nature Massachusetts (Mr. Hour.) He has 
trihutioii to the cause of human pro- demonstrates the truth that while asked us bow it is that at one time 
gross worth more in tlie end than the individuals may bo considered as fac- the Filipino was a friend, and how 
welfare of any one people, wJioever tors in history the fact is tliat us a { jt is that today we find him inarms 
the people may be. rule they are nothing more or less against our liovermneiit. With ail 

1 Bay, then, in dealing with this than instruments. It has been said | tj,,,. to the distinguished Seiia- 

question, while we must not lose sight by some tliat our career which ended I tur, let me remind this body that 
of the Filipino, we can not lose sight in our getting in the IMiilipinc there is a reason for that change. If 
of the obligation whicli rests upon us. Islands was destiny. It has been said the words of the Kenator from 
and we must ask the Fiilpino to wait by others that it was the act of liod lieurgia, (Mr. Bacon,) thundered into 
with patience until the time comes himself. If we adhere to the inaxiiii, the ears of the Filipinos in BJdl, had 
when other promises and other condi- vox populi. vox Dei, then it was the been continuously echoed down to 


447 Centre Street, 


;reei, I No. 2 Park Square, 

.j Room 34, 

Maes. I| Boston, * Mass- 


Cleansed 
to look like new 

LACE AND MUSLIN CURTAINS 

Carefully Cleansed and Refinished 

LEW ANDO’S 

Principal Office 17 Temple Place Boston 

Watertown Office at Works 9 Galen Street 
Convenient for Newton Patrors 

3un<lles called for and delivered TelepHone^ 

We also Cleanse or Dye Clothing of uU Kimls all fabrics used in the 


pets etc Carpets taken up Beaten Stenm Cleansed N.'tphtlm Cleansed and 
put down at reason.Tble prices 


ORIENTAL 


TEA 

COnPANY. 


than the expulsion of Spain from 

- 1-1 •••■: - . . I , 4 -x,. xr 4 U.V r...,* those islands and the retention of 

Now, there is another proposition charged with an offense the fact is islands by the United States until 

to bs stated. If the Cuban Republic proved, and .vhen he bcf.ns to ore- the process of time an ultimate dc- 
proves a siiccss it will be largely due sent the evidence of the conditions termination as to the islands them- 

to the fact that for three years she surrounding that act he is told that selves could be arrived at. 

had the guiding protection of a nation that is immaterial. Already they -p, , • • , *...•• 

which has been drilled and schooled reply upon the presumption— and if coniiuision. I say. recognizing 

to government. It seems to me that they did it was a safe presumption— power as the force of public se^ 

it would be absurd to suppose for one that in the American people and in tiinent. was powerless to have reached 

moment that today the Filipinos arc the Republican party there would “»‘y other conclusion, 
capable of governing theinselvs. But come a swift vindication, not in the About the time that the treaty of 
this bill by a gradual process places performance of a duty, but in the peace was signed an event occurred 
in the hands of the Filipinos an ever- exercise of a great privilege. I in the Philippine Islands.lt may been 

extending self-government as they Again this afternoon we witnessed ' difficult to fix just where the responsi- 
develop their capacity for that pur- the same spectacle. We are told of ] bility was for the coniUct that broke 
pose. these camps, and yet the evidence out between the followers of Aguiiial- 

Objection is made that the bill j from which all the stories of those do and the American soldiers; but 
leaves the status of the Filipino uii- I camps is taken contains the orders, wherever the responsibility lav. which 
defined. Of course, we must all rcc- ' the story of the condition of those ever aide inaugurated that cunllict. 


CLARA D. WHITMAN REED, M. D. 

Hu«l OINce, 140 Church 
St., Newtou, up)t. FMrIow Fsrk. 

Hour! — Uutil 0 A. M. 1 to 3 auiJ 7 P. U. 
Tel«pbi>u« 40-3. 

F. IF. M. D. 

i*hytticUin and Huvifeon, 

4iiS Ceatre 8t., opp. Eliot Cburcb. Tit* 
pbooe3')«4. 

Ofllce Hours: 8 to 9 A. u.,S and T p. h 


the Filipino un- I camps is taken contains the orders, wherever the responsibility lay.wliich 

we must all rcc- ' the story of the condition of those ever aide inaugurated that cunllict, 

og^nize the fact that iu the breast of I camps, the justification for their ex- the greatest power and the wisest 

the Filipino, as in the breast of the 1 istence, if it is a justilication, a judgment on earth— for the wisest 


larger proportion of the burden than Massachusetts (Mr. Lodge), gave the j policy of the American people in the 

he does. When ive look back and re- other half of the story; and from that ] retoration of peace and in the estab- 

tloct that only a feiv years ago the moment there came up a muttering of , lishment of the national authority 

hateful and palsied hand of Spain disapproval by the people of this | in those Islands should go on until 

rested on those islands, when we country for the unsvarranted attack they were both accomplished. 


they were both accomplished. 

Then 1 say, if you w'unt to fix the 
responsibility for our being in the 
Philipine Islands today, you have 
got to fix it upon the American 
people. From the start to finish, from 
the day svhen the Maine was blown 
up until today, there has been no time 
when the men who assumed to shape 
and mold public affairs could have 
ubuiidoned the general policy which 
has been pursued with reference to 
those islands. 

But, Mr. President, there is another 
responsibility. VVe have just listened 
to the eloquent senior Senator from 
Massacliusetts (Mr. Hour.) He has 
asked us how it is that at one time 


due respect to the distinguished Sena- 
tor, let me remind this body that 
there is a reason for that change. If 
the words of the Kenator from 
Georgia, (Mr. Bacon,) thundered into 


With patience until the time comes himself. If we adhere to the inaxiiii, the ears of the Filipinos in BJGl, had 
when other promises and other condi- vox populi. vox Dei, then it was the jj^en continuously echoed down to 
tions may be his lot and his fortune, voice of God, for it was the v oice of peace would have been es- 

Mr. President, this debate has pre- the American people. tablished in the I’hilippine Islands, 

sciited a strange spectacle. It pre- 1 would detract nothing from the fortune to enter this 

sented a most strange spectacle this credit that is due to William Me- <Cou«iuaea ou gsg« 7 .) 


TEACHER 


tlnOertartecd, 

PERnry it, colburn, 

UNDERTAKER. 

Office, 44 Oak St. 

Residence 24 Champa Ave., 
NEWTON UPPER FALLS, HASS. 

Oracltist* or Ma*«. Collego of Emlinlnilng 
Talephnne, HeRldsnce, 12fi-'2 Newtob Higblsncli. 
Oftloe. 107-2 Newton HlghlsmlB. 


fiole liuporters nf Oriental Male llerry Java 
(bent cogee known.) TesM ami Cogtie to auH 
every puree ami every toate retnileil at wholesale 
iiricee. OihmIs always iinifuiu}, always pure, 
kxtra choice gootls a eiiocJnlty. Bieo of the 
Uig Tea Kett'e, Scollsy Sq., iSoston 

C. A. Harrington, 
LUITBER, 

Lime, Cement, Plaster, Etc. 

OltA rT8 8TKEKT, • NEWTONVIl,U 
Teieptauue 249-6 Newtub, 


PIANOFORTE. 


KHTAItMRIlKD IROl. 

Telephone OonnecI Inn, 

Henry F.Cate, 

nnceemior to STKFIIRN F. CATK. 


Tbe West Newton Savings Ban) 

(Inourporated 1887) 

West Newton, Mass, 

.VAMra H. NICKRRSON. President. 

ItOLAKh P. nAM.VtONa, 'id. Treasurer 

ALKHKD L. UARHOUR. Clerk. 

Truetees: Jatues H. Nickerson, Preicoti C. 
Brldgliam, Charles A. Totter, Alfred L. llarbou 
C. F. Eddy, Frank E. Hunter, Eilward C. Un 
rage, neoj. F. Utia, Ueo. F. llu lird, U. R. Tur- 
ner, e<lward P. Hatcb, 3. C. Keneilv. 

Cominittoe of loveatment: Jas. fl. Nickerson, 
Charles A. Potter, Prescott C. Hrn:. ham, 
R. P. Hatch, F. B. Hunter and Geo. P. DuUarci. 

Open for business daily 8.S0 tu 12 xt., . to 
3 P. M., except on Saturdays, B.30 A. M, to 13 k 
' Deposits will be put on Interest qaarteri* it 
I made before the loib of January, April, Jilf 


NEWTON NATIONAL BANK, 

WAHIItXUTUN ST., HEWTON, 

— SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TO LET“ 
Coupon nooms for Customore Use, 
STORAGE FOR VALUABLES in trunks, boxei 
or packages; and for Flctures, Hrlc-a-Brad 
Tahiabic Furniture and T trsonal elTecta. 
FUANCI9 AIUKrOCK, President, 

B. F. ItncMii, J. W. Bncon, 

vlOK I'neMinBMT, cabhibb. 

NEWTON SAVINGS BANK. 

INCORPORATED 1831. 

Bsslnsss Hturs. 9 to 3, Saturdays. 9 to 1. 

Total DeiMsits per last Qiiarler'a Statement. 

Apr. 9th, $4,903,655.47. 


.luly and October. Otvideods declared the Tues- 
day following .laniiary luth and July 10th, ar* 
payable on or after the I7tb. 

Tlfi;8TEF:fl: 

John Ward. Samuel M. .Tac' son. William C 
Strong, Krancle Murdock, Charles T. Pulstfer 
Charles A. Miner, Warren P. Tyler. Eugene Pan- 
nliix. William F. Klheon. Edmund T. WIswal). 
William F- bacon. Thomas W. Proctor, G. Fred 
SliDpsun, 11. Prauuliii bacon am) Boruard Early 
ROAAO Ot' I.WESTMRNTi 
Charles T. Pulsifer, Francis Murdock 

Samuel M. JaeVson. 

The Hoard meets every Tuesday afternoon u 
conelderap)))icati»ns fur leans that Lave beer 
received at the Hank. 

CI(ARLE.4 T. PULSIFER, Presldeht 
ADOLPHUS J. IILANCHARD. Treasurer. 


CEO. W. BUSH, 

FUNERAL and FURNISHINQ 

Undertaker. 

COFFINS, 

CASKETS, 

ROBES, 

and every modern rerynlelte for tho proper per- 
form.itioe of the business constantly on hand. 

Elmwood St., - Newton. 

13-Room House 

''"-•'’Newton Highlands Station 

Bhould.pay well as a UOARDING-HOaSE. 
Rent nomlual, 

Alvord Bros. & Co., 

OFFlCBd 113 Devonshire St., Hoston. 

67 Union Uldg. Newton Cen 
) Main 1001 

Telephones.) New. lUghl'ds. 110-3 
1 “ '• B7-3 

ROAD MAPS 

OP Now England, New Jersey and New York by 
districts; some districts 'i6o,, some 6O0, ; hand- 
somely ciilorcd, roods and yiolnts of Interest 
shown; uf dealer or by mall: send for deccrlp- 
tive catalogue. GEO. H. WALKER Si Cu., 
Lithograpbera, Harcourt street, Uoston, 

Wayland 

Is open for Spring and Summer trade. De 
Ilghtfnl rldo in tho electrics by way of Natick 
Fatrouage solicited Tel. counectlon, 

Roxbury 

Riding Academy 

Prof. A. EUGENE QNANQ, Prop. 

29 Whiltler Street, near Tremont Street, 

ItOXBURY DISTRICT. 

Posts have been removed from Ring, Electric 
hgbtsjDStalled and bulldlog entirely remode ed, 

TELEPHONE ROXBURY No. 845 i. 

TYPEWRITERS 

SOLD ^ RENTED. 

All Standard Maobines. Moderate PriuM 
Repairlog. Supplies. 

THORP & MARTIN CO. 
12 Milk St., Boston, Mass. 

FRED A. HUBBARD, 

Pharmacist. 

ASSOCIATES’ BLOCK, A26 CEHTRE ST., 

NEWTON. 

SUHDAT ULUaiNO HUCBB: 

From 10.30 A.M. to 12 M., 2 toAF.H. 


clidBoaiiSiai 

—ALSO— 

iieEt aad Einlialn 


j Washington and Chestnut Street8« 

I West Newton. 

I ItnBKRT ir. CKAXITCB, 

I (Successor to L. H. Cranitch) 

House, Sign, and Ornamental Painter. 

I Paper Hangings In Great Variety, 

I Work promptly done. 

Walnut St,, - Newtonville, 

Second door from Centra) Block. 


MADISON BDNRER, D. Y. S. 

Veterinary Surgeon. 

Realdence, 4 Baldwin St., corner Elmwood 
NEWTON, MASS, 

Telephone Connection. 

Boston ElBvated Railway Go. 

SURFACE LINES. 

Siihject to chnngo without notice. 
WATEBTOM’N SQ. TO SUBWAY - 
(!.l)2 n. III., and hitcrvnlK of ir> and 30 
iniiiutos to 11.37 p. in. SUNDAY— 8.02 a. 
in., and intervals of 11^ and 30 minuteB tu 
11.37 p. m. 

NEWTON AND WATERTOWN TO 
BOWDOIN 8Q. (Via Mt. Auburn )- 
5.30 a. m., and Intervals of 8, 15 and 20 
minutes to 11. Hi p. in. SUNDAY — 
<i.;i0 a. m. and intervals of 15 ami 20 uId- 
utes to 11. 1() p. m. 

WATERTOWN SQ, TO SUBWAY. (Via, 
North Beacon St. and (’oinmonwealth 
Ave.— r),37, 5 ..V 1 a, lu. and intervals of ,16 
mlnutos to 10.55 p. in. SUNDAY— <>.55 
n. tn. and Intervals every 20 minutes tu 
10.5,') p, m. 

NIGHT AND EARLY MORNING SER- 
VICE— 12.07, 12.37 1.37, 2.37, 3.37, 4.37, 
(5.37 Sunday) n. m. Return leave Adams 
snirnro 12.35. 1.3,5, 2.35, 3.35, 4 35, (5.35, 
0.35 Sunday) a. in. 

Elevated trains run between SullivaD 
Sriuare and Dudley street via the subwa y 
from 5..*iU a. m., to 12.12 niuht. 

C. 8. SERGEANT, VIcc-Pres. 

January 11, 1002. 

JOHN IRVING, 

FLORIST 

Cut Flowers, House Plants, Funeral DesigTtf, 
flowers for Weddings and Farttea. 

Pearl 5t. • • ■ Newtoo^ 

Telephone Conneotlon. 

WILBUR BROS. 

CATERERS 

Weddings, Parties and Pallia Specialty. Best 
of Service. Prom)>t Delivery. Try our Famous 
Ice Creams, Sherberts. Frozen Puddings, eto, 
Please send postal, and we will call and make 
estimates. Lumcii>b Sxhvkd, 

311 Ceuire Street, NEWTON, MASS. 
Telephone. 117-1 Nowton, 


BASKETRY. 

Club Workers snil Children Carefull; Insiruoletl. 

j pTor information apply to 

FLORENCE E. HUTCHINS, 

Room 420, Huntington Chambers, Boston. 


Couuected by Teleplii 


Nevton and Watertown JGHN FARQUHAR’S SGNS, 

I.NCOKPORATBn. 

IS Light Company. Roolei^, Metal workers, 


Ail orders for Gas nr Eleotrio Lighting left at 
their odlcB. ;ioe Washington street, will receive 
prompt attention. 


laweetB. 

Li^ OFFICE. 

W. F. Si W. S. SLOCUM. 

WINFIELD S. SLOCUM, 

City Solicitor of Newton. 

257 Washington St.| Herald Bulldlir, 

BOSTON, MASS. 

ReeJdeoces, NewtouvlUe. 

Franklin E. Smith, 

Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 

62 Devonshire Street, Rooin II, Boston. 
Tel. 4430. Main. UcHldence, 00 FalrmuntAV 
T«l«|iboue 458-7 Newtun, 

NEWTUN. MA.SB. 

Scboole anO neacbete. 

MISS FYFFE 

TEACHER OF THE VIOLIN. 

Uesuiiies I.esBoua October 1. 

Address 73 PERKINS ST. WUST NEWTON. 

Violin Instruction 

L. EDWIN CHASE, 

(Fiipll of U. .M. Luelher.) 

20 naple Ave.. NEWTON, HASS 
niSS FLORENCE F. SCUDDER, 


PAINTING, DECORATING, 

PAPER HANGING. 

An Elegant Stock of Wall Paper. 


PROMl'T SKKVICB. 


NEAT WORKMEN 


HOUGH & JONES, 

245 Washington street. - Newton 

Telephune No, lOfi-6. 

ZEPPS DANDRUFF CURE 

It never fails, and is the greatest 
Hair Grower ever offered to the 
Public. Sold by all Druggists and 
Barbers, 50 c. 

T. NOONAN & CO., 

31) Portland gt., lloston. 


FRANK T. COX, 

HIGH GRADE CEMETERY WORK, 

Granite and Harble. 

Olhie and Cor. Walnut and KewtOD Centre 
haiuplu Uuoiu ttumer btreeta. IH38S 

Near NewtoD Cemetery. 


Hurrah 


—FOR— 


S27 Columbus Avenue, 
BOSTON. . • • HASS. 


American GrownTea 

We have It from PlNKIlUiiST Tea (lardeoi 
Suiuiueivlllu, g. C. Every ludy should try s 
package ut It. 

C. P. ATKINS, 

Centre Strut, • Newton. ' 


Slate, Copper, Tin, Tile and Comnosltloa 
Koofiiig, Oalvunized Iron Work, 
Dealers In all Ituollug Materials. 

20 and 22 East Street, Boston. 

Special attention given to Repairs of all kinds 
of Roofing, 

Samuel Farqiibar, Prea't; David Farqabax 
Sec'yandTreas. I Joseph Fatquhar, Rupt, ; Bol- 
: la Farciuhar, Frank C. Fartiubar, Directors. 


FRANCIS nURDOCK, 
Insurance Agent 


INSURANCE TO ANY AMOUNT 
placed In drst-claiie Utock and Alutual companlee 
Sole Agent for Newton of the 

Middlesex nutual of Concord. Mass. 


WALTER R. FORBUSH. 

A^ROHITECT. 

Stevens Building. 

Nonantum Square, NEWTON 

High class Domeatio Wurka apeolalty. 


We promptly obtain U. B. and Foreign 


PATENTS 


OA 5 NOWI. 

OPPOSITE U.S. PATENT OmCE 
WASHINGTON. O.C. 


A HBUCTATEI) CUAKITIES — The office 
Luursuf the Secretary uf the Assoolatsd 
Charities are fiuiu 9 to lu every week day and 
from 7.3U tu S.ilU Saturday evenings. The Fruvl 
deut Cuiumlllee wlflbeat tbeuUlfle tu ulstrlbu'e 
oluthiiig Tuesday fureuuuiis au<i Saturday tven- 
ugs. M. K. Mariiu.aeuteUU'y. Office Newtun- 
villv bunare. 



V 


THE NEWTON GHAPirrC, FinDA^, MAV 


NEWTON FREE LIBRARY. 


MST OF NKW BOOKS. 

ADAM9, Herbert B. Tributes of 
Frleuds; with n Bibliography of 
the Dept, of Hist., Polities and Econ- 
omics of the John Hopkins Univ. 

E A 21J3 

The bibliography is a record of the 
publications of the graduates and con- 
tributing members of the Department 
during 25 years of its existence. 

ARTIST, The: an Illustrated 
Monthly Record of Arts Craft and In- 
dustrie. Vol. 23—31,1898—1901. 1.215 
BRANDES, Geo. Main Current 
in Nineteenth Centurv T^iterature. 
Vol. 2, The Romantic School in Ger- 
many. 56.500 

CLIFFORD, Mrs. W. K. Margaret 
Vincent. C 612 in 

DALZIEL, Geo. and Edw. The ' 
Brothers Dalziel: a Record of their 
Work in Connection with many of the 
most Distinguished Artists of the 
Period, 1840—1890. W Q 10. D 17 
HALE, Nathan, the Ideal Patriot: 
a Study of Character; by Wm. Ord- 
way Partridge; with an Introd. by 
Geo. Cary Eggleston. E H 134. P 
HELMOLT, Hans F., and others, 
eds. "History of the World: Ja Survey 
of Man’s Record; with Introd. Essay 
by Jas. Bryce. Vol. 1. 77.336 

To be completed in 8 volumes. The [ 
first volume treats of Pre History, , 
America and the Pacific Ocean. | 

LINCOLN, Jos. Crosby. Cape Cod 
Ballads, and other Verse. 54.1427 j 
LOTI, Pierre, pseud. Les Derniers 
Jours de Pekin, 1 900. 43.234 | 

MAJOR, Chas. Dorothy Vernon of 
Haddon Hall. M 288d I 

ME AKIN, BudRel. The Moors; a! 
Comprehensive Description. 85.330 , 
Divided into three parts: Social, 
treating of the life, manners and 
dress; Ethical, telling of the charac- 
teristics, worship, education, etc., 
and Supplementary, dealing with the 
Berbers and Jews. 

MEYER, Ernest Christopher. . 
Nominating Systems: Direct Prima- 
ries versus Conventions in the United 
States; with Bibliography. 85.331 
PASCOE, Chas. Eyre. The Pa- 
geant and Ceremony of the Corona- 
tion of their Majesties King Edward 
VII and Queen Alexandra. 83.311 
An account of the accession of Ed- 
ward VII., with a description of the 
rite and ceremony to be observed at 
the coronation in Westminster Abey 
next month. 

ROOSEVELT, Theodore, and 
others. The Deer Family, 104.856 
Theodore Roosevelt writes of the 
deer and antelope of No. America, 
T. S. Van Dyke of the deer of the 
Pacific coast, A. J. Stone of the 
moose, and D, G. Eliot of the caribou. 

SAGE, Wm. The Claybornes; a 
Romance of the Civil War. S 1297 c 
STONE, Gertrude L., and Frickett, 
Mr. 6.. eds. Trees in Prose and Poe- 
try. S3.741 

Aims to present **the best litera- 
ture, legendary, historical and fanci- 
ful that has been inspired by our 
common trees.” 

WHEELER, W. C. H. The Sea 
-Coast; (1) Destruction, (2) Litoral 
Drift(3) Protection. 106.586 
WHEELOCK, Irene 6. Nestlings 
-of Forest and Marsh. 102.944 

Papers on the lives of the birds. 

E. P. Thurston, Librarian. 
May 28, 1902. 

Paint Your Buggy lor 75c 
to SI. 00 with Devoe’s Gloss Carriage 
Paint. It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. more to 
the pint than others, wears longer, 
and gives a gloss equal to new work. 
Sold by J. M. Briggs & Son, W. B. 
'Tomlinson and MetVain & Son. 

Literary Notes. 

The June Atlantic offers an unusual- 
ly long and varied line of especially 
seasonable contents. The series of 
outdoor papers which began in the 
May number with John Corbin's 
“The Modern Chivalry,” is continued 
with a brilliant paper on “Golf” by 
William Garrot Brown; it will be fol- 
lowed in July by an article on “Sail- 
ing,” by W. J. Henderson of the 
New York Times. Llinos Eglinton 
gives a charming description of “The 
Nightingale’s. Song,” rendering the 
vocal melody also into musical nota- 
tion. Domestic and social topics 
include “The Newspaper Industry,” 
a trenchant paper by Brooke Fisher, 
which vigorusly follows up the news- 
paper ^’Confessions,” of the April 
Atlantic; an impressive sketch of 
“Arizona” by Harriet Monroe, who 
gives a picture of a stage of civiliza- 
tion now passed or passing, while 
Charles M. Skinner contributes an 
amusing decription of “The Electric 
Car.” its causes and method, and 
its effects upon the daily life and 
manners of the oonimunity. Political 
subject embrace Lieut. Matthew E. 
Hanna’s account of what the “United 
States has done for Public Education 
in Cuba,” and an instructive and 
apposite discussion of Austria and 
Pan-Germanism by Remseii White- 
house, attache of our Italian Lega- 
tion. Papers upon more academic 
subjects are Irving Babbitt’s careful 
and scholarly article on “Tlie Human- 
ities,'” and Miss Scudder’s “Demo- 
cracy and ^Education,” the second 
paper in her valuable series on Demo- 
cracy. Bright short stories 'are fur- 
nished by Dora L. Hastings, John K. 
Muiuford, and Shun Bullock. A new 
serial, “Our Lady of the Beeches,” 
by the Barones von Hutten, will be- 
gin in the July number. William P. 
Foster, Dora R. Goodale, and Guy 
Wetmore Carry contribute poems, 
Among literary essays are an appre- 
ciative account of the character and 
svorks of the late Aubrey de Vere by 
Andrew J. George; “The Old Case 
of Poetry in a New Court,” by Prof. 
Francis V. Gummere; a lively “Dia- 
logue in Hades between Walt Whitman 
and Omar Khayyam as reported by 
Jean N. Mcllwraith. Kidd’s “West- i 
era Civiliaztion,” Belloc’s “Robes- 
pierre,” “Recent Dante Literature,” 
and other Books New and t)kl are 
reviewed by various hands. The at- 
tractive Contributors’ Club completes 
a brilliant number. 

That Beautiful Gloss 

comes from the varuish in Devoe’s 
Varuish Floor Paint; costs Scents 
more a (juart thougli. bold by J. M. 
Briggs & bon, W. E. Tomlinson, 
aud McWaiii & bon. 


THE REAL ISSUE. 

(Cnntlnaed from fl.) 


Kfial Tlotlccs 


Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 


iliOrlirgee’SSa'eOfliealESlale "o^gagee-sSaleof Real Estate. 


I n. R KRlOflT.S A <;0 , Anrdnn^eni 73 
Tpfmnnt Ht.. 


Senate one afternoon in January, 
1901, and to listen for a few moments 
to the gentleman who temporarily 
preceded me In this body. He spoke 
in eulogy of Aguinaldo, comparing 
Agiiinaldo, if I remember correctly, 
to Washington himself. 

That is not all. There has been 
thundering into the ears of the Fili- 
pinos, from the time the controversy 
began down to within five minutes of 
this moment, the threat and the 
prophecy that in the end the Filipino 
is doomed to be enslaved by the 
American people. If it is desired that 
peace shall come to the Philippine 
Islands, if it is desired that American 
authority shall be established in 
the Philippine Islands.it would rather 
be the part of wisdom if not of patri 
otism to cease dinning into the cars 
of the Filippinos that they stand in 
danger of being ultimately enslaved 
by the American nation. 

Mr. President, there is nothing in 
the history of this nation to warrant 
that threat or to warrant that pro- 
phecy. Instead of holding np to the 
Filipino the danger that some day he 
will be the slave of this Government, 
how much wiser, how much more 
patriotic, how much more true to the 
history of our own people, would it ' 
be to point the Filipino to the history . 
of our nation in dealing with this I 
great problem of liberty. Our first I 
struggle was a struggle for liberty; | 
then there was our great struggle | 
with ourselves in the great civil war. 
When in the annals of history was a 
conquered people treated with more 
generosity than on the occasion of the ' 
conclusion of that war? Is there 
anything in the conduct of the i 
American people at the close of 'that : 
struggle upon which to predicate the 1 
threat or the prophecy that the I 
American people have in their hearts 
a desire and a purpose to enslave a 
people, to enslave a nation? 

Ah, Mr. President, but there is 
another picture that we might with 
profit hold up day after day and 
night after night to the gaze of the 
Filipino as a suggestion to him that 
in the paiience required for the so- 
lution of this problem he must have 
faith and confidence in the Ameri- 
can people. A few years ago the 
people of this country, reaching a i 
degree of impatience where they could [ 
hardly be restrained, were finally pre- 
cipitated into a war with Spain. It 
would have been no trouble at all to 
have acquired Cuba and annexed it 
to our own country. But what did 
we do? Did we enslave Cuba? No; 
we not only lifted from Cuba the dark , 
and heavyweight of Spanish misrule, 
but we threw around that island our 
great, strong arin^-and while in the' 
path of peace and the methods of or- | 
derly administration the people of 
that island were enabled to form 
their own government, and today 
Cuba stands out among the nations 
of this earth; and there is no one 
on this earth today more glad that 
Cuba has been born among the 
nations of the world than are the 
American people. It is a travesty 
upon history it is unfair to the his- 
tory of the American people, to hold j 
dangling forever before the Filipinos I 
the picture of an enslaved people. 
Our history does not warrant it. On 
the other hand, we should hold before 
them the picture of our achievements 
and what we have done in the cause 
of human liberty. Instead of encour- 
aging them constantly by the threat 
of colonizatoii and the threat of en- 
slavement let us lead them to believe 
that in the patience required they 
must have faith and confidence in a 
nation that never has given token of 
anything but the most kind and gen- 
erous treatment of every foe, great or 
small. 

The June National contains the 
third of the articles which Senator 
Hanna is writii^ for that magazine, 
on “William McKinley as I Knew 
Him.” The theme of the third paper 
is, “First Days in the White House.” 
“There was nothing in his manner 
or appearance,” writes the Senator, 
“to denote that any change whatever 
had come over him;there was nothing 
in his expression of the exultation of 
success, or political victory or person- 
al prestige. If there was any differ- 
ence it was that he appeared to me 
more warmly sympathetic, in the 
gentle dignity that came upon him 
under the weight of the great respon- 
sibilities before him.” Senator 
Hanna’s article tells how President 
McKinley bore the burdens of the 
period preceding the war with Spain, 
how he mastered every problem that 
confronted him, how he won and held 
the absolute confidence of Congress 
as no other President ever did, and 
how he, like Lincoln, lightened the 
cares of state with bright, timely 
pleasantries, when at evening, he haeV 
assembled about him a coterie of his 
itimates. 

Household Pests 

Among the modern conveniences 
and boons to worried housekeepers 
are the reliable firms whose business 
is the clearing of buildings of house 
hold pests, including water bugs and 
ail insects.The firm of G. B. DeLue & 
Co., of Boston has had an experience 
of some ten years in this line of 
work and have earned the blessing of 
many gratified women, whose dis- 
comforts have been lessened by their 
services. They can furnish referen- 
ces from any part of ihe city or sub- 
urbs. Their insecticide work is 
guaranteed when desired. No pay Is 
re(iuired until their customers are 
fully satisfied. 

During Hot Weather 

Without question one of the most 
necessary places to keep in a perfect- 
ly clean, deodorized and disinfected 
coiiditiuii, during the hot suniincr 
months is the kitchen. This cannot 
be accomplished by the use of soup, 
but requires an agent with stronger 
germicidal as well as cleansing prop- 
ertes. These two <iuulities are alone 
found combinett in Siilplio-Napthol 
and is recommended most highly by 
those who have already used aud be- 
come uc(iuainted with its many vir- 
tues. Only a B{X»onful in a pail of 
water is necessary to keep the hoir.e 
in a perfect sanitury condition. 


Wfhton, May R, 1902. 

To Ihe Mlddliioi Count) Commliilonon : 

Uoanoctfully rnprnfient tlic uiidernltjnAil 
inliabitantn of the town of Wentoii, that 
Glon Hoad in said Wostnn from Wcllnnley 
Street to the Wellesley town Hue is lii 
need of relocation and alterations. 

Wlioreforo w<» pray you will cause said 
way to bn relocated to a width of not less 
tlian 40 feet and thu boundaries thereof 
made certnin. 

n. F. CUTTKll, 

T. E. conuuN, 

A. M. UrilAM, 

Kond Conuiilssioners of Weston. 
FIlAXCia BLAKE, 

NAI'IIAN* 8. FIHKE, 
ALFRED L. CUTTING, 

Sidectincn. 


Minm.EsKX, as. 

At a :ncoting of the Comity r*oinii)issIoii- 
ers for the County of Middlesox, at 
Cambridge, in sold County, on the first 
Tuesday of .lamiary, in the year of onr 
Lord one tboiisnud nine liundreil and 
two, to wit, by adjournnient at Cnm- 
brldgn on thu sixteontli day of May, 
A. D. 1902. 

On tho foregoing petition. Ordered that 
the Hlioriff of 8al<t County, or his Dojiuty, 

f :ive notico to all persons and corporations 
ntcrosted therein, that said Coimnlsslon- 
ers will meet for tho purpose of viewing 
tho promises and hearing the parties at tho 
Town Hall In Weston, in said County, on 
Tlmrsday, thu tsvonty-slxth day of .Tune, 
noxt, at ton o'clock in the forenoon, by 
serving tlio Clerk of the said town of 
Weston with a copy of said petition and of 
this order thereon, thirty days at least lie- 
foro said viesv, and by nuhllshing tho same 
In tho Nowton Graplilc, a newspaper 

I irinted at Newton, three weeks success- 
vely, the last publicnllon to bo fourteen 
days at least before said view, and also by 
posting tho .same in two public places in the 
said town of Weston fourteen days before 
said view; and that bo make return of his 
doings heroin to said Commissioners at tho 
time and place fixed fur said view and 
hearing. 

WM. C. DILLINGHAM, 

Ass’t Clerk. 

Copy of petition and order thereon. 
Attest, 

WM. C. DILLINGHAM, 

Ass’t Clerk. 

A Iruo copy. Attest. 

SA.MUEL W. TUCKER. 

Deputy Sheriff. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 


FROUATE COURT. 

MlDUt.KSKX, M. 

To the lielrn-at-l.'xw, next nf kin, rreiiltnra 
and nil utliei'persinis nitorosteil iii tbecstnie 
of .Inlin HUuiley, lato nf Newtun, in aaltl 
County. deuennoU, hilestate. 

Whereas, a petitioo haa been rrosonted tn 
eahl Cuiirt to Kraut a lotier of adminlatration 
on thdflMiateol said deceased to I.awrenrfl \V, 
fitanley of Newton, in tbu County of Middlesex, 
without givliii: a Biirety un Ins uuiid. 

You are bereliy citetf to apiieir at a Probate 
Cniirt to be held at Cambridge, in Raid County of 
Middlesex, nn tbe third diiy of June, A. 1), 
1 UU 2 , at nine o'clock in tbe forenouii, tu show 
Clause, if any you have, why tbe amiie should 
not be eranted 

LAiiil ibe]i«tHlnner Is hereby directed to give 
jnihliQ nnttce thereof, by publiabiiig ibis cita- 
tion once In eanh week, inr three eucceiislvo 
weeks. In tbe Newton uraphlc. a newRpaper 
publiRbed ill Newton, tbe laet publicaitou to be 
one day, at ieoNt, before said Court. 

WltiiesR, CuAiu.ns J. McIntiur, Enquire, 
First Judge of eald Court, this tenth day 
nf May lu tho year one thousand ume buudred 
aud two. 

a. IL FOLSOM, nogislcr. ' 


PRORATE COURT. 

.Mintil.KSJtX 8.1. 

To the betrs-at-law, nextof kin, and all other 


to he the last will mid ttnmiiiieut of said de- 
ceased has been jirnseiited to naid Court, fur 
Probate, by Emma L. Waitc, who jiraya that let- 
ters testameniBry may be issued to her, the 
executrix thertilii named, without giving a 
surety on her ofllclal baud. 

You are hereby cited to ajipo.'tr at a Probate 
Court to be bold at Cambridgo, In said enuuty of 
Middlesex, ou tho third ciay of June, A. D. 
lOOJ, at nine o'clock In tbe forenaoii. to show 
cause, if any you have, why tbe same sliould nut 
be grantuil. 

And said potltloner is hereby directed to 
give public notice lliereof, by piilihslilng this 
clcatioii once in each week, for three successive 
weeks, in the Newton Ora]ililc, a newsjiaiier 
published in Newton, the last publlcatiun to be 
one day. at least, before said Court, and by 
mailing, postpaid, or delivering a copy of this 
citation to afi known persons interested in the 
estate, seven days at least before said Court. 

Witness, CilARLK.s J. AI<'[ntikk, Esquire, 
First Judge of said Court, this tlfteonib day of 
May, in the year oue thousand nine buu. 
dreU aod two. 

8. II. FOLSOM. Register. 

Commoiiweallli of Massacliuselts. 


PRORATE COURT. 

MinULKSRX, 8S. 

To tbe heire*at law. next of kin, creditors and 
all other persons interested in the nstato of 
tioorgu McAssey, late of Newton, lu said 
County, doceased, Intesute. 

WHEREAS, a ]ietitlon has tieun iiresented to 
said Court to grant a letter of adnilnistrutioii on 
the estate ot said deco&serl to Florence l.nvinia 
McAsseyof Newtou in tho County of Middle- 
sex, without giving a surety on her bond. 

You are hereby cited to appear at a Probate 
Court, to be held at Cambridge lu said County 
of Middlesex, on the tenth day ot June, 
A. D. lUVi, at nine o’clock In the fore- 
noon, to an<iw cause. If any you have, why the 
same should not he granted. 

And ihe petitioner is hereby directed to 
give public notice tliereof, liy publlsliing tins 
citation once in each week, tor three auocessive 
weeks, hi the Newton iirapble, a newspaper 
publhhed In Newton, the last publication lu be 
one day, at least, before said Court. 

WiciresH, CiiAKi.Ks J, Mi'ls’iiHX, Kstinlre, First 
Judge of raid Court, tins fifteenth day of 
May, 111 the year one thoussud nine uuu- 
dred and two. 

S. II. FULSOM. Register. 

Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate. 


Ry virtue of the jiower of sale contained In a 
certain morigage given bv Mary F. PInkhatu 
and Theodore Pinkham to William II. Raker, 
dated the first day of June. ItfUU, and recortled 
lu MlUillesex dmitb Dlsinut Deeds, ihuk L’Mi). 
Page J, aud for the purpose of fureolosing said 
mortgage fur breach ot tbe condition tiiereof, 
will be sold at Public Auacum un the lueuiiscs 
liereiiiafter described, on 18th day of June at 
J o'clock hi the afteruoou tbe proiierty con- 
veyed by said mortgage therein described as 
follows, to wit: 

A certain parcel of laud situated iu that iiarc 
of Newton called Newtoiiville aud shown uu a 
plan entitled ''l.aud In Newtoiiville lieloiighig to 
William Clufilu," drawn by K. 8. Hluihc, dated 
July 'J7lh, 18'JU, bikI recunled with Middlesex So. 
Diet. Deeds, book 'JTtkl at end, and boundetl and 
duaurlbed as follows, vli.: Nurthuasterly by 
Dak wood Road ninety-one aud Ul lllO (Ul.titn feel ; 
Houtheuslorly bv oilier land of said Ciiitllu one 
liuudrud and llilrican and 88-liHI (llJ.tIR] feel: 
Houtbwcsiurly by other lantl nf said Clullhi and 
hy land of Miiinly now or lute, nhieiy-oue and 
W-lUO (tll.OUi feet; und Norlhwesteily liy land of 
Jere Colter one liuiulred and four and uj-twi 
feet; containing teu thousand Db|dUU] 
■ iinare feet more or less. 

Kald premises are ui he sold subjeot Ui all re- 
strictions, unpsid asaossiubula and taxos aud 


By virtue of the power of sale rotitnliiefi 
in a cerliilM mortgage ilecfl given by .John 
J. Hiiilth and Catherine M. Hmirli his wife, 
in her own right, to the Newton .Savings ; 
Bank, dateil.fir'toher 1 ltli,lH!<9arirl reconleil ' 
with MIdillesex Hi>. Dlxt. Deeds, Bonk 
‘277fi, Page for breach of the condition I 
thnrein enntnined. ami for the purpose of 
foreclosing the same, will In: sohl at niihlle 
aiictiun upon tho last parcel doserilird In 
sniil Mortgage, on .Monday tlie ninth day , 
of June, llirj. at thirty niinntes after four 
o’clock In the afternoon, all and singular , 
tho premises conveyed liy said mortgage 
deed, namely: AM the following Inf.s fif 
land sltnatetf in lliatpart of Newton in the ! 
C iinty fif .Middle.sex bikI Coiiitnonwealth ' 
of Massiiehnsetts. ealletl Newton Iflgli- 
lands, ami being Lots Nos, 21 and 22, 24 to 
till Inclusive, 72, 7.1. 74, 78 to SI inclusive and 
90 to 1hl Inchisivc as nhown on a plan eii- ; 
titled “I’lnii of liOts of Ihe Phoenix Real j 
Estate Co., near Eliot Station, Newton ' 
Mass. , "drawn by E. A. \V Hainniatt, C. E , I 
(lntc(i June 7th 189!*, and duly recorded. . 

Lots 21 and 22 are together hounded ns I 
foHow.s:— Northerly by Boylsfon Street, i 
Sovonty-six ami ilb-liRi (7<l.r>t*j feet: North- I 
easterly hy thu curve at tlie junction of 
Boylstoii Street anil Margaret Rond, ' 
Twcnty-tlve and 4-bX»(2.".<M) feet; Ensferly i 
by Margaret Rond Elghty-nne and {t7-I0O : 
(8I.!f7) feet; Southerly l»y lot 2:i on said 
plan Ninety (!ici) feet ; ninl Westerly hy lots 
19and 20(111 said plan One hiinilrcd tlilr- 
teeii and ‘fbKR) (ll't.!!.") feet; coiitniiiing 
iM4«5 B<nmre feet more or le.ss. 

Lots 24 to 47 Inclusive arc bonndr-d: — 
Easterly by Margaret Road. Seven hun- 
dred ninety-one (791) feet; Nort* easterly 
hy said Margaret Rond, One hiindreil 
thirty-seven and 9-100 (187.09) feet; Suiitli- 
cnsterly hy the curve at tlie junclloii of 
said Margaret Unnd and Eliot Street, 
Twenty-three and .'WI-100(2il.fW») feet; Soiilh- 
erly bv Eliot Street One hundred twelve 
and 82-l(¥) (112.:i‘2) feet; Westerly bv land 
of tbe City of Newton Two hundred Seven- 
ty-three and 4-llM) (27d.m) feet ; Northerly by 
lot 1 on said plan Seventeen and 4<>-1(X) 
(17. 4d) feet; Westerly by lots 1 to 17 lii- 
rluslve Seven hundred and twenty (72**) 
feet; and Northerly by lot 22 on said plan 
Ninety (90) feet. 

Lots 48 to ~>7 inchisive are hounded; 
Northerly hy Chai les Street, Sixty-two and 
d-HI (02.1!) feet; Northeasterli' hy said 
Charles Street One hundred eighty-four 
and 90-100 (11^.90) feet: Easterly by the 
curve at the junction of diaries Street and 
Elliot Street Twenty-four and 4-100 (24.<>4) 
feet; Sontli(>asterly by Eliot Street Two 
liiindrcd and 8JI-100 (2(X).89) feet; Southerly 
by the curve at the junction of Raid Elliot 
Street and Margaret Rond Twenty-three 
and 5i!-l»Mi (2;i.i’i0) feet; Sonthwe.sterly by 
Halil Margaret Road One hundred twenty- 
live and Il.'blOO (PJ-'i.M) feet; Westerly hy 
said Margaret Rond One hundred fifteen 
(Iir») feet; and Nortliwe.sterly by the curve 
at the jiiiictioii of Margaret Road and 
Charles Street, Tvvemy-three and OiblOO 
(2:i.r»»0 foot. 

Luts OH to (50 Inclusive are hounded:— 
Northeasterly by France.^ Street, One hun- 
dred niiiety-nne (191) feet; Eanterly hy lot 
<i7 on .Raid plan Ninety (90)feet; Southerly 
hy lots 72, 78 and 74 on said plan One hun- 
dred fifty-three and 29-luO (lofi.^li) feet; 
Easterly by lot 74 on said plan One hun- 
dred throe and 48-100 (RKi.48) feet; South- 
erly again hy Charles Street Sev«iit 3 ‘-five 
and 21-190 (7.'i.21) feet; SouthweRterly h.v 
the curve at the luiirtion of Charles Street 
and Margaret Road, Twenty-three and 
.liblOO (Jfi.rifi) feet; Westerly by Margaret 
Road, One hundred seventy (170) feet; 
Northwesterly by the curve at the junetluu 
of Margaret Road and Frances Street 
Twenty-three and fitUlOO (23.3(1) feet; and 
Northerly hy said Frances Street Eighly- 
llve and lUMOU (83.9:1) feet. 

Lots 72, 73 and T4 are hounded; South- 
erly hy Charles Street One hundred twenty- 
five and 7-11) (123.7) feet; VVcKtcrly hy lots 
38, 39 and (iO, One hundred three and 
48-100 (l(i:i.48) feet; Northerly hy lots (Ki to 
(17 inclusive, One hundred seventy-six and 
88-190 (179.88) feet and Easterly by lots 70 
and 71, Ninety (99) feet. 

Lots 7H to H:i itiuluslve are hounded; 
Southerly hy Frances Street lu two lines 
Two imnilrud eleven and 2-19 ('JIt.2) feet 
and 'I'wenty-une and 4-10 (21.4) feet West- 
: erly hy lots 84 aud 83, Eighty (80) feet ; 

I Northerly liy lots 99 aud 91 Sixty (I'lO) feet 
inuro or less and Northerly hy laud of 
JosHcl.vn Two hundred seventeen (217) feet 
more dr less und Easterly by lot 77, Ninety 
(99) feet. 

Lots i)0 to 93 Inclusive are hounded; 
Northerly hy Snhaii Place, One huiulred 
eighty-eight (188) feet more or loss : Easter- 
ly by the hronU or ditch; Southerly hy lot 
8:1, Sixty (99) feet more ur less; and West- 
erly hy luts H(i, 87, 88 mid 89 un said plan 
One hundred sixty (]()i>)fect, 

Luts m 10 191 lucluHive are hounded; 
Westerly hy Margaret Road Two Ijiuidied 
eighteen aud 7i-HX) (218.77) feet; North- 
westerly hy the curve at the junction of 
Margaret Road and Boylstoii Street 
Twoiity-one and 84-l(X) (21.84) feet; Nurth- 
orly hj’ Boylstoii Street Seventy-five and 
Si2-1(¥) (7.3.!t2)fcet; Northen.sterly hy land of 
the Boston and Albany Railroad Coiiipany 
Two hundred seventy-three (27:i) feet more 
or loss : and Southerly hy Siihan Place Two 
hundred fifty-five uim 1-lU (*233.I) feet more 
or less. 

Being part uf the premises conveyed to 
said Catherine M. Smith liy deed of Samuel 
Haiui Trustee, dated October 11, 1899, and 
duly recorded, and said premises will he 
sola subject to the restrictiuus iu said deed 
set forth. 

Excepting, however, from the above de- 
scribed premises the parcels heretofore re- 
leased from said iiiortgiige, whicli are a.s 
follows: — viz:— First, Lot miinborcd 
Twciity-tlvu ou said plan, released by 
Partial Release to said Catherine M. Smith, 
dated .Tan. 2;i, Ukkl, duly recorded in Book 
2797, Puge 19.3, bounded ; — Easterly by 
Margaret Rond Forty (4U) feet; Nortlierly 
bylut24 on said pluii. Ninety (t>9) feel ; 
Westerly by lot 19 oil said plan Forty (49) 
feet amrSoiitherly hy lot 29 on said plan 
Ninety (90) feet. Containing 3900 square 
feet. 

Second, Luts numbered 21, '22 and 24 on 
Biiiil [ilaii released to Lewis S. Coiiant hy 
Partial Release dated Jail. 2. 15¥)1. duly re- 
corded ill Book 2SiiS Page 499, Saltl Lots 21 
and 22 heiiig lioiiiided as aforesaid, aud Lot 
24 bouiuleil as follows : -Easterly hy Mar- 
garet Road Forty (49) feel; Southerly liy 
Lot 2.3 on said plan Ninety (lai) feet ; M est- 
crlv hy lot 17 011 saiil plan Forty (40) feet; 
aiiii Northerly hy lot 23 on said idiui Ninety 
(1*9) f«*et. Containing :ti'4K* feet of laud. 

Said premises will he sold suhjeec also 
to any unpaid taxes iiiid assessiuuiits, aud 
lawful rights of the City of Newton lu the 
portion tliereof taken for the wUloning of 
said Ruylston Street. 

S3i)U at time and place of sale. 
NEWTON SAVINGS RANK. Mortgagee. 

hy Adolphus J. RUncliurd, Treasurer. 
Busloii, May 14. 1992. 

F'ii.vnk a. Mason, .\tty., 

31 Milk St., Boston. 


TVTGTICK *■ Hereby given, tbxtlhe iubecrlh. 

er has lieeii Uulv appoiuteO executor 
ot Hie will of l.ncy .A. i'. (bxKjh, late ul New- 
tuii, III the i'uuiitv of Middlesex, deceased 
testate, and ban Ukeu u|iou hlmaelt tiist trust by 
giving boud, as the law dlreeis. All iterauus 
having deiusiuii upon the estate of said de- 
ceased are hereby reiiuired to exhibit the 
same; and all persuus hidebteii tu said estate I 
are called uiiuii to make pxvment to ■ 

AUritl'K &1. (lOiK'H, Executor. 

Addresses Waireu bt., Nvwtuu i'eulre Mass. 

Mav 14th, ptirj. 


Land Given Away. 

IF you will nay ^ for luaklug paners. you can 
have a deed oi & 8-4 aerc- uf uuud land iu Keu • 
tutiky; piieitlvely itut more than oue tract will 
be alveii to one persou ; you cau buy the adjulii- 
lug land fur lie per aore. Seud check or uiouev 
uruer iSo.nu) to C K. I AKLSDN D.. 

' sit rremuut lildgf Uuatuu. 


By virtue of thf iiowrr of enlo contained 
III a certain mortgage dec(| hlven hy .John 
,J. Hinith and (!alherliie .M. Hriilth, his wife, 
ill her own right, and George V.. Will- 
iimnfon and Mary F. Willnioiiton, Ids 
wife, In .:er own right, to th'- Vewtoii Sav- 
ings Rank, dated August 24th, IHisi, ami 
recorded with Middlesex Ho. DIst. f>ee<]<i, 
Book 27*12, Pagr 449. for breach of the con- 
dition therein container] anr] for tlie pur- 
pose of foreclosi ng tlie same, will he soli] 
at Piihlic Auction upon the last parrel rle- 
scrihcrl in salrl mortgage, nn Monrlay, the 
ninth (lay of June, l!i92, at four o'clock in 
the nficrnoon, all and singular the prem- 
ises conveyed hy said mortgage deed, 
namely: .\II that lot of land sltiiaterl In 
that nart of Newton In the County of 
iMid(li»sex and L’ominouwealth of Mas<a 
rhuselts. called Newton HighUnds, and 
being lots One to thirteen Inclusive; lot.s 
1-". 17, 1!* and 29, as s lown on a plan entl- 
lled "Pan uf Lots of the Phn-idx Real 
K."»tato Co., near Eliot .Station. Newton, 
>^ass," drawn l»y E. A. W. Ilamriuitt, C. E., 
dated .June 7fh, l*''s*. and duly recorded. 

Halil Lots One to Thirteen inclusive are 
hounded as follows, viz.: Westerly hy 
Circuit Avenue, F'lve hundred and thirty- 
four and HO-l***) (.TH.H'l) feet; Northerly hy 
lot Fourteen on said plan, Ninety-four and 
.'t9-|<¥) (!i}.:{(>) feet more or less; F'asferly 
hy lots Twenty-eight to Forty-one inclus- 
ive, F'ive Hundred and sixty (WiO) feel; 
Southeasterly hy lot F'orty-twoon said plan 
Seventeen and 49-101) (17.4*i) feet; and 
Southerly hy land of the City of New- 
ton, One Hundred and twenty-five and 73- 
Hk* fr2.'.7:i) feet more or less. 

Said lot Fifteen is hounded as follows, viz. : 
Westerly hy Circuit Avenue Forty and 17- 
199(49.17) feet; Northerly by lot Sixteen on 
said plan One hundred and 8-l<) (109.8) feet 
more or less ; Easterly hy lot 29 on saiii plan, 
Forty (40) feet; and Southerly hy lot 14 on 
said plan, Ninety-seven and 18-100 (97.18) 
feet more or less ; containing JISiO square 
feet more or less. 

Said lot Seventeen i.s hounded as follows, 
viz. : Westerly hy Circuit Avenue Forty ancl 
I 22-10) (49.22) feet ; Northerly hy lot 18 on 
said plan, One hundred and nine and l.V 
I 100 (199 I.*)) feet: Easterly hy lot 24 on said 
! plan Forty (40) feet, and’ Southerly by lot 
I Sixteen on said plan, One hundre(I and 
four and 98-190 (104. !)8) feet; containing 
4283 s(iuare feet more or less. 

Said lots Nineteen and Twenty are to- 
gether hounded as follows, viz.: Westerly 
by Circi it Avenue Ninety-eight and 61J 100 
(t*8.89) feet ; Nortliwe.sterly by the curve at 
the iunction of said Circuit Avenue and 
Boylstoii .Street, Fifty-five and 49-1(10 (.■».?. 
49) feet: Northerly by Boylston Street, 
Ninety (‘.ifll feet; Easterly by lots 21 and 22 
oil said plan, One liundred and thirteen 
and 93-109 (IPt.OTi) feet: and Southerly hy 
lot 18 uii said plan, One hundred aud thir- 
teen and li'WlDU (113.33) feet; containing 
147:48 atiunre feet more or le.ss. 

Being a portion of the premises conveyed 
to said Catherine M. Smith and .Mary F. 
Willtnonton hy deed of Samuel Hano, 
Trustee, dated Augu.st I7th, 1899, and duly 
recorded, and .said premises will be sold 
subject to the rostrlctiuns iu said deed set 
fortii. 

Said premises will he sold subject also 
tu any uiiimid taxes and assessments and 
lawful rights of the City of Newton In the 
purtinu thereof taken for the widening of 
said Boylston Street. 

SjUU at Mute and ploce of sale. 

NEWTON S.\VINGS BANK, 

Mort.agec. 

By Adolphus J. Blanchard, Treasurer. 

Frank A. Mason, Att'y, 31 Milk St., 
Boston. 

I Bostod, Mnv 14, 1902. 


Mortgagee’s Sale ot Real Estate. 


By virtue of a power of sate contained In 
a certain mortgage deed given hy Horacn 
M. Heath to the Newton Cooperative Hank 
dated August .1. lOIW, and recor(le(| with 
•Middlesex Hoiith District Deeds Hhro 27.37, 
folio 2>¥t, will J»e sold at public auction, on 
the premises, on Thiirsday the 12th day of 
-Line at :in minutes past fonr o'clock. 
In the afternoon, for a breach of the condi- 
tions of sahl mortgage, all and singular tha 
premises conveyed hy said mortgage dee«l, 
namely:— A(.'ertain narrelofland with tho 
hiiildings thereon, situated in Newton in 
the County cf Middlesex and Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts, and bounded 
northeasterly by fJardner .Street thirty- 
seven and .VklOO (37..V*) feet, southeasterly 
hy land now or late of I^ahy in pari and In 
fiart hy land now or late of Wyzanski 
ninety (!»)) feet, southwesterly by land of 
Frank W, .WcAleer thirty-seven and .’itJ-UX) 
((47 ..V)) feel and northwesterly by land now 
or late of Mary .McAleer ninety i‘.k))feet: 
Iieing the same prernl.ses conveyed to said 
Horace .M. Heath by Frank VV. McAleer by 
a deed duly recorded. 

.Said premises are to he conveyed sub- 
ject to tlie restrictions referred to In said 
deed and to all unpaid uvxea and other 
municipal assessments. 

8 :m )0 will be required to lie paid in cash 
by the purchaser at the time and place ot 
sale. 

THE NEWTON COOPERATIVE BANK, 

Mortg,igee. 

hy J. Cheever Fuller, Treasurer. 
Newton, May 1.3, 1902. 

Wkkd 3b Wkkd, Atty., 

11:4 Devonshire Street, 

Boston. 

Morlgagee’s Sale of Real Eslale? 


Rv virtue of a power of sale contaiaefi in a 
certain mnrtgage deect given by Frank A Tuttle 
tn the Waltbam Saviags Rank, dated June SO, 
1PB9, aud recorded in Middlesex Houtti District 
Uegielry uf Deeds, Rook 1917, Fags SM, w|i] be 
sold at rubllc auction, for breach nf the condi- 
tlouB of said luorteage, upon the premises 
lierelnafter described, nn Saiuidav. the seventh 
day of .June, A, U. 1902, at three o'clock 10 the 
afiernnnu, all amt eiuF.ular tbe premises cun- 
veyed by said mortgage deed and therein de- 
scribed substantially os follows; 

A certain parcel of land, with the buildings 
thereon, situate tn that part nf Newtou in me 
County nf Middlesex and Coiiimnnwealth of 
Massavbusetts, vailed West Newtiuj.ano bound 
ed and ilescrlbcd as follows: Reglrning at a 
point on the southerly aide of Margin Hcreet at 
the northwesterly corner of land of said F. A. 
Tuttle and thence running westerly along said 
.Margin Street thlrty-mx (39) feet to the center 
of a passageway between tbe preiniaes hereby 
conveyed and other land of the said Frank A. 
Tuttle; thence ruuiiiug southerly hy the center 
line of laid passageway abmit sixty-two feet to 
laud of Adelia 1*. Tuttle; thence running east- 
erly on land of said Adelia F. Tuttle ibiriy- 
elglit feet to laud of said Frank .\. Tuttle; 
thence running northerly on said land of salt! 
F. A. Tuttle, tifty-tive feet to the poiiuot b-'- 
giiiiilng. Together with a right of way over 
said passageway un tbe westerly side of the 
granted premises in common with the owners of 
the adjoining lands nn the west and south and 
subject tu the ri :ht of tbe owners of said lands 
adjoining the premises on the west and south to 
use tor the puiposes of a way, the {oitionor 
the said passageway lying without the granted 
premises. Keing a portinn nf the premises 
conveyed tn said Frank A. Tuttle byrharlesF. 
Tiiiile liy deed dated January SO, 1(^9, and re- 
corded with Middlesex So. Dial. Deeds, Rook 
li$92, 1‘age 241, to wit, all of said premises lying 
east nf the center line of said pxssagewav. 

The premises will be sold subject to all taxes 
aud assessments li any such exist. 

Due hiiDdred dollars will be required to be 
paid in cash by the purchaser at the time and 
place of sale, llslance in ten days fruiii day of 
Hale on delivery of the deed at the Waltham 
liUiviiigi Hunk, Waltham, Mass. 

WALTHAM SAVINGS BANK, 
Mortgagee, and bolder of said Mortgage 

Hv Charles F. Stone, Treasurer. 

M'altliam, May 13th, 1902. 


Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate. 

lly virtue of a power of sate contained in a 
cerialu mortgage dei^l given by Frank .v 
Tuttle to the Waltbuiu Savings Raok, dated 
December 31, li<!U,and recorded in Middleiiex 
South District Hegiiirv of Deetls. Rituk 
I'agu 11 ) 1 , will be sold at VnbUc .Auction, for tbe 
bre.ich of the cmulUious ot i-ald mortgage, upon 
Ihe prenilses hereluaiter described, ou Satur- 
dav, the seventh day of June, I'.xrj, at ihrt-e 
o'clock In (be afteruixin, all and siiigu'ar tbe 
premises conveyed by said mortgage deed, aud 
therein dvecribed suhi>liutiaJly as tollows: 

.1 cerlaiii lot of land, with tbe buildings 
tbereiiii, situate id that |«rt ot the CUv of 
Newton, called Went Newton, In the t'ouutv of 
.MiddleHtix and C'utnmonweallb of Massachu- 
setts, being 111 Ward Three In said city, coutaiu- 
liig aUuni HUM* siyuare feet more or less aud 
bouiuleil as fallows: Regiunlng at a stone' 
UiOiiuiiieni at tbe northoasierly corner of said 
lot and from iheiice running aouiberly ou 
ilne parallel with and four feet from tbe west- 
erly aUle ot the dwelling house foimedy owned 
hy Seth Davis and extending eighty-five feet 
U> the land formerly owned by Frederick F. 
(lane and troni tbeiue running vieslerly, being 
hounded In part by land ot said (lane aud partly 
iiv Und of Mrs. .Adelia Tuttls aud extending 
p(ghty-one feet; ibeuce turning aud running 
1101 ih’wtsterly being bounded hy laud of the 
giautor ninety-tour feet bi .Margin Htreet, and 
from iheiice running easterK being iHiiiudetl by 
the aloresaid atreet ulnety-nve feet to the place 
of bdgiuulug. lieing the* same p'euirtes con- 
veved to said Frank Tuttle bv John S Tuiile 
by'dtH'd da ed Sept. 1 n«, and recorded with 
Middlesex So. Dial. Deeds, Rook IsT'J, Page 
.•s-W. 

Said premlsss will bs sold subject t4t a prior 
luortgago of given by Seth Davis aud 

I t barlea F. I'uitle lu said Savings R.snic daie\l 
Sept. I, |N>s, and rec\>rdivd lu said licgUiry »( 
Deeds, R«H>k li>4'.i. Pago AbH, of a |>ait >'f said 
premises, the iwrt of said premises iiotcoverid 
uv said prior mxrtg.ige being a strip ot land »u 
the westerly side >>1 said premises five feet wide 
on said Margin Htieet ami extending h... k from 
i.aid Stiset at about the same w idth uiuet> -four 
fees 

The premises will Iw 'Oid subject to ail uu- 
pald laxei- aud .cx^i-ssmeuls if .vuy such exist. 

I'wdutv four dollars will b< reipilred to bo 
paid in cash by (lu- purvliaser at tuc time and 
piacsot ^«]e. Ralau c tu teu >Li)s from (he >iay 
of lalp on delivery ol the ileed at the Waltliaui 
Saving!) Hank, Waltbam. 

\S ALTRAM S.AVISCS RANK. 

Mortgagee and bolder uf said Mortgage. 

Kv Cbarlrx b siuuc, I'reasurer. 

MalUuiu, May I'Rh, l*fi. 


Ry virtue of a power of rale contained in % 
certain mortgage deed given by John Ahern !•> 
the Waltham Havings Rank, dated March 29, 
isai, and recorded In Midiilaex Sooth District 
Re»Hstry nf Deeds, RooKlMI, Page 2H1, will he 
sold at Fublln Auction for tbe ureacb ol the 
conilItJniu of said mortgage, opon the premises 
hereinafter deacrlhed on Saturdayi the seventh 
day nf Jane, A. D. 1902, at half past two o'clock 
Id the alternooD, all and slD|i^lar tbe premises 
conveyed hy said mortgage deed aod therein 
described sabstantiallv as follows : 

A certain parcel of land situate la that part of 
Newtnn called West Newino. la the County nC 
Middlesex and Commonwealth of Maasachn- 
setts, and boanded beginning at the nortbeast- 
erly coiner ot the premises at a point on the 
weJteriT side of a private way called Maple 
Street fift.v-two feet distant from the comer of 
Anburndale Avenue formerly called Pine Street; 
thence running southerly by said .Maple Street 
two bundretl ami sixty-three feet to lot num- 
bered 63 on the plan hereinafter named ; thence 
ninning westerly by said lot No. 63 a ■llitaiu'e of 
one hundred and sixty feet to land conveyed by 
said Ahern to Seth Davis; thence running 
northerly by eald land conveyed by said Abem 
to said Davis, two hundred and sizty-ibree feet 
to land conveyed hy said Ahern to M. Barry; 
thence ruDutug eaaterlv by said land conveyed 
by said Ahem to scid 'Barry one hundred and 
siztv feet to the point of beginning. Being the 
same premises cooreyed to said Ahern by nelni 
of Andrew J. Allen by deed dated Dec. 14, iMki, 
excepcing said land conveyed by said Ahern ti* 
said Davla and said Rarry. ftaid premises are a 
portion nf lota numbered at and 69 on a plan of 
Wfib.ster Place in Newton drawn by Alex. Wads- 
worth, dalea Sept. IT, I^, and recorded at said 
Registry in Book of Flans No. 2. Vol. A, Flan 3, 

Tbe piemisee wUI be sold subject to all unpaid 
taxes and aa-sessmenta If anv such exist. 

One hundred dollars will be required to be 
piidlncaibby the parchaser at ue citDeaoil 
place ot sale, lialaoce in ten days from day of 
sale an delivery of tbe deed at the Waltham 
Savings Jiank, vValthao], Mass. 

WALTHAM SAVING.S HANK, 
Mortgagee and bolder of said Mortgage. 

Hy Cbar'es F. Stuue, Tteaeurar. 

Waltham, May 12tta, 1902. 

MortpieB’s Sale o( Real Estate 

Ry virtue of a power of sale contained In a 
certain mortgage deed given by Seth Davis and 
Charles F. Tuttle to the Waltbam Savings Rank, 
dated Sept. 1, 1M8, and recoraed in Middlesex 
South Diitrici Registry of Deed«, Book IMS, 
Page AUI, and assigned by said Bank tu CaJvIn 
.■3. .>Ilxier by deed of as ignmeot dated October 
2, 18r.8. and recorded In said Registry Book 18?i, 
Page 569, and aasigiied by said Calvin S 3Ilxter 
to Charles F. Tuttle by deed uf a»«ignnieat 
dated Noveoilier 23, li*^, aud recorded la 
raid Registry, Honk ISi^l, Page 4iit, and as- 
ilgred by said Charles F Tuttle to said Bank by 
deed of ajslgniiient dated January 3 18^, and 
recorded in said Registry B»ok i!«T. Page »49. 
will be sold at Fublio Auction for the breach nf 
the oonditiuna of said mortgaize. upon the 
premises hcreinaiier described on Saturday, 
the seveutn day of June, A D. 19U2, at three 
o'clock in the afternoon, afi aud singular tbe 
premises conveyed by said mortgage deed and 
therein ileecnbed snbstaniially a* lutlowa : 

A certain parcel of real estate situate on Mar- 
ginal Street iu that part of Newttun In the 
County of Middlesex and Cummonwealtb of 
Massachusetts called West Newtuu. and bounded 
aud described as follows: Beginning at tha 
northeast corner of the premise?! oa Marginal 
Street by other land of the grsnto s this day 
mortgaged by them to said Dank; ibeoce mn- 
ning southerly by said other laud nf said grant- 
ors ninety feet to land of L. tS. Pratt; thence 
runolng westerly along land of said l^tt and 
other land of the grantors ninety feet in a 
straight line to a point which is oue hundred 
aud five feet south of tbe south line of Marginal 
Street; thence turning and running north one 
buudred and five feet along other land of tbe 
grantors to a point in the south line of said 
street which is ninety leet westerly of tbe point 
of beginutug; thence turning and 'tunning east- 
• rly along said »ireet ninety feet to tbe point of 
beginning, and coutainiDg about 9uiM squarw 
feel; except so uiucb of said premises as boa 
been taken hy ^aid Newton to widen aaid street, 
which has been released by aaid Hank. 

Tbe preu'ises will be sold subject to all unpaid 
taxes ami siiseasiuents If anv such exist. 

(hie hnndied <lu lars will be requin-d to b« 
paid in cash by Ihe purchaser at the tiuie and 
place of sale. Rilance in teu days from ihe day 
of saleon delivery of the de>ed at the Waltbani 
! Saving! Bank, Waltham, Mass. 

WALTHAM SAVINGS B ' NK, 
.Assignee and holder uf aaid Murtgace, 

Hv Charles F. atone, Treaauier. 

Waltham. May 13 , 1 ^^I 2 . 

Mortgagee's Sale of Real Estate. 

Hy virtue of a iMwer ot sale contained In a 
cerLiin iicrtgage deed given by Frank rutile 
to tlie M'altbaui Saviugs Kauk, dateil June 22 , 
ImJ, auti recorded III .Middlesex S>uch Di»tricc 
Registry ol -Deeds, Kook 1917 , Puge 5 k 6 , will ba 
sold Ul Ihibltc .Vui-lioii, lor Ihe breach of the 
conditions of said mortgage, upon the premisea 
nereinsfier described, ou Saiurday. the seveuih 
day of June, .A D. l'ju 2 , at three 'o‘i-l>K'k in iba 
afieiuoun, all and singular tbe preiuisea con- 
veyed by said mortgage deed and theceiu de- 
scribed substjutlally os follows: 

.A certain parcel uf land with the bulldluga 
ihereuu situate lu that part of Newton, in tna 
I Ouuiitv Ul Midille-ex aiiu Coiuuiouwealih of 
Massai'husetta called West Newton, uud uouuJ- 
ed and described as tullows: Regitii iug at a 
liolutlu the auuitierly sice of Margin Street at 
tbe uorlheaaierly corner of laud of Frank F. 
Hunter, aud thence ruunli g easterly along said 
Margin Street forty eight feet to the ceuie. uf a 
naxAagewuy senarating ilia granted prem-sea 
frt IU Ollier land of the grantor mortgaged June 
> 2 , InO, Ul said Waltbam Saving* Hauk; tbeuca 
ruiiuiiig southerly by the cauter line of said 
paeaugeway about sixty-two tael tu laud ot 
.xdelia P. Tuttle; iheoca ruuulug weaterly ou 
land of ?suid Adelia P. Tuttle thirty two feet tu 
land >)f aaid Hunter: iheuca ruuuuig northerly 
on land ot said Huuter •«> euly (TU^ feet tu tha 
l>oint of liagiuuiug. I'ugeiher with a right of 
wuy«>ver said pa'iaageway uu tha easleily sida 
ol the ;;iauted prvuiisee lu commuu with tha 
owuem -if the adjuiuiug lauds ou tbe east und 
sou h and subject to the right uf the owner* of 
Mid lau